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Thursday July 19, 2018. 03:00 PM
On Friday, John Collins—aka The Paper Airplane Guy—will attempt to break his own world record for paper airplane flight distance.
Humans are going to live on the moon eventually. So how are we going to *move around* there?
Sending a robot into the icy depths and getting it back alive can be more challenging than communicating with a Mars rover millions of miles away.
Aviation companies like Sikorsky are working on self-flying helicopters, a technical ordeal that makes robo-planes look easy.
No one seems to have listened to the Theranos founder in her own words. Until now.
It's a parent’s job to think her child is exceptional.
The former Google X project is now its own Alphabet company, and just signed its first commercial agreement with Telkom Kenya.
Trump has denied or downplayed Russia's attempts to influence US democracy three times this week—and that has very real consequences.
Wednesday July 18, 2018. 11:11 PM
New York City’s latest bill is part of a long campaign pitting hoteliers against the home-sharing site. But success in New York is crucial—regardless of the consequences and costs.
Artists and entrepreneurs aren't responsible for the actions of their followers—and in some of these cases, that's a good thing.
Amid frequent customer data exposures, Amazon Web Services is pushing to spot errors and promote access control.
The European Commission ruled that Google had unfairly used its Android operating system to harm competitors and consumers.
Just like groups of birds or insects, these drones organize themselves into cohesive groups—a so-called 'emergent' property of their individual actions.
Reddit wants to bring its communities closer together. Its solution: throwing it back to real-time chatrooms.
French artist Guillaume Hebert creates hybrid images that blur the differences between media.
Jeff Bezos may be the richest man of the modern age, but he built his e-commerce empire by playing freely with new ideas—not disrupting swaths of industries
In just 15 years, roughly 4,000 miles of fiber-optic cables in US coastal cities could go underwater.
Buried in media scholar Jonathan Albright's research was proof of a massive political misinformation campaign. Now he's taking on the the world's biggest platforms before it's too late.
Crypto-developers—ironically, a community devoted to eliminating centralized authority—could use more traditional vetting structures.
Horror sequels, a Momoa-shaped tsunami, and the Spider-Man we've all been waiting for—SDCC may be light this year, but there's plenty to look forward to.
Jul, Thu 19 - 15:36 CEST