Former employees say bad practices may continue.
Apple has a strong defense under the All Writs Act, as well as strong First, Fourth, and Fifth Amendment arguments.
Tuna has over a million followers, a book deal, and a line of merchandise. Grumpy Cat has made her owner nearly $100 million. What makes these monetizable pets so special?
After several months of testing, Facebook Reactions lets users respond to News Feed stories with more emotions than a mere "Like."
Is it strange going from tweeting jokes to 30 followers to suddenly having a captive audience of thousands?
There is a distinction, and recognizing it may open the door to more nuanced regulation.
In order to better comprehend the possibilities, and perils, of social bots we must ask pointed questions—about their design, implementation, regulation, and ethics.
Activists are pushing for a legal change in light of the Zika epidemic and microcephaly concerns in Brazil.
A Malagasy camp for kids is operating its sports-meets-tech project on a shoestring budget.
An excerpt from All the Ways We Kill and Die, the forthcoming book by bestselling author Brian Castner.
The app, which formerly paired up Palestinians with Israelis, hopes to build relationships between people we expect to hate each other.
Coverus has been pitching its EyeDetect software in Washington as a potential solution to fears about Syrian and Iraqi emigres.
The Allen AI Science Challenge shows it takes more than an encyclopedic knowledge to reason your way to a correct answer.
Ancient hieroglyphics and scrolls have survived centuries, but digital storage is fragile.
The link between Zika and microcephaly has not been confirmed, but following these women through their pregnancies will provide a wealth of information.
Uber has more in common with the world's first ride-sharing service than its CEO might want to admit.
"Electric universe" theory is at odds with everything modern science has determined about the universe. Yet something about it sparks fervor in the hearts of believers.
According to experts, the FBI's method could be applied not just to the shooter's iPhone 5C, but more modern versions too.
Geomagnetic storms have lots of effects. Is mass murder one of them?
Tim Cook argues cracking San Bernardino shooter's phone would set a dangerous precedent that "would undermine the very freedoms and liberty our government is meant to protect."
The more we understand this condition and the virus, the more questions arise about the relationship between the two.
If it weren't for the ascent of mankind, the entire world would still look like the Serengeti, a galloping, roaring, thunderous paradise.
Chinese officials are serious about this whole E.T. thing, and they are giving people cash to get out of the way.
It all began with a chirp.