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Wednesday November 8, 2017. 12:45 PM
Eric Ries won Silicon Valley fame for his Lean Startup techniques. Now, he wants to apply them everywhere.
Tuesday November 7, 2017. 11:29 PM
Kremlin hackers are adapting their phishing tactics with both the latest software vulnerabilities and the latest news, new McAfee findings show.
On Virginia's election day, startups like Flippable and The Arena hope for the best—and prepare to learn from the worst.
We dug into race data to find out if runners wearing Vaporfly shoes posted better times at the New York Marathon.
The company that started as Google's self-driving car project is running human-free trials in Arizona, and will soon invite passengers aboard.
This robot roommate holds a lot of promise but still has a long way to go.
That Netflix phishing scheme has been around for months—and it's clever enough to stick around.
Embodied Intelligence wants to make it easier for anyone to teach robots new tasks. It's like a VR videogame, only you get to control a hulking robot.
The agency's HERA program is designed to study the psychological effects of space travel.
Amazon's latest e-reader lets you read underwater, listen to audiobooks with Audible, and download books anywhere over LTE.
It occurred “A long time ago in a galaxy far, far away…” But the galaxy shows signs of being very mature. When is Star Wars in the history of the universe?
The new five-volume, $560 book about bread showcases amazing techniques, both old and new.
Heads up, iPhone owners. iOS 11 comes with a batch of security features that merit your attention.
Improvements to the brakes, suspension, and central nervous system make the SUV feel like a 911.
Gig workers are hard to count, distorting our view of the US economy.
In the wake of the Texas church shooting, the danger of the Trump administration’s war on knowledge is clearer than ever.
The Swedish supercar maker just hit 277.9 mph.
Broadcom offers to buy Qualcomm for $105 billion in what would be largest tech deal ever, combining two makers of smartphone chips.
Two-thirds of the world's population doesn't have access to medical imaging. A company called Butterfly Network is trying to change that.
Installed in a bar in Sunnyvale, CA, the first Pong prototype was so popular that the flood of quarters jammed the machine.
Nov, Sun 19 - 05:56 CET