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Thursday September 14, 2017. 06:10 AM
Big Ag is pouring a lot of money into figuring out how. But the science still has a long way to go.
Wednesday September 13, 2017. 11:01 PM
In light of the latest Bluetooth-related security meltdown, a friendly PSA.
A Hulk expert weighs in.
Apple's Face ID will be used to unlock the iPhone X, but other facial-recognition programs misidentify black people.
New Apple iPhones and Watches are on their way, so it's time to accessorize!
With the new iPhone X, you can turn your visage into a fox, a unicorn, or a pile of poo.
Car seat man was part of a Ford-funded study by researchers at the Virginia Tech Transportation Institute into how autonomous vehicles will interact with humans on the road.
Conservatives are in arms over Twitter's suspension of Hope Hicks' Twitter. There's only one problem.
Game designer Porpentine's latest piece of interactive fiction is about transgender furries, ecological disaster, and slime.
With monthly plans, that $1,000 iPhone looks like a much more reasonable purchase.
Finally, the specs and photos you've been waiting for.
Opinion: The government must address security threats from DIY weapons and autonomous vehicles.
The HBO show's robots of the future are at their most interesting when they're at their least human.
Apple fires the first shot in a war over mobile-phone chips with a 'neural engine' designed to speed speech, image processing.
Ready to endure bitter cold, desolation, and occasional cabin fever? Firefighting at McMurdo station might be for you.
The harshest rebuke yet of an industry eager to offer drivers autonomous features that may be easily abused, with deadly consequences.
This startup has built a brain-machine interface that enables mind control of machines—no implants required.
This week, it showed off the latest results of that effort, turning up more than a dozen new mutations associated with the disease.
Americans still can't get their burritos by drone delivery. But in Rwanda and soon Tanzania, air deliveries are already saving lives.
A quiet side business among typography experts is every kerning nerd's dream job—and a surprisingly high-stakes game.
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