Since we now mainly use technology to judge ourselves, and because technology has made me cripplingly self-aware, I figured the show might teach me a couple of things about myself.
Ubisoft's odd little bundle of floating limbs debuted in September 1995, and despite some awful games along the way he remains relevant today.
A study earlier this week found that men are objectively terrible at getting over break-ups. We got four of our favourite male writers to tell us whether or not that's bullshit.
This is what it's like to reach a point where death seems like the only rational option, but also how the experience can be a catalyst for recovery.
No respite, no retreat. No sleep, and barely any sensible sustenance. This is a whole day in the company of gaming's newest nightmare.
Harry Potter and the Methods of Rationality is not your average piece of fanfiction. Written by AI specialist Eliezer Yudkowsky, the story has commanded a sprawling, cult-like international fanbase with its message of rational thinking.
The real monsters in modern, independent horror movies aren't ghosts or demons – they're other human beings. Is scare cinema growing up?
Watching grown adults – often blindfolded – speed-run their way through my favourite computer games is a thrill like no other.
In Nicholas Carr's 'The Glass Cage', the Pulitzer-shortlisted author makes a compelling argument on the way technology has failed us – from aircraft autopilot to GPS maps – and the perils of being forever trapped in the beam of our smartphones.
'Priya's Shatki', about a girl who is raped and then tries to change the world with the help of the gods, flips Indian patriarchy like a pancake.
I haven't had an independent thought in years. Sometimes, I forget my own name.
A state-run mass sterilisation went horribly wrong in India this week, but it's just the tip of the iceberg.