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Thursday March 7, 2019. 05:41 PM
Netflix's 'Dating Around' is a step in the right direction—but the genre has a long way to go.
Carol Danvers has a long history.
Researchers built an AI engine that uses tweets to predict the severity of software vulnerabilities with 86 percent accuracy.
In Los Angeles, Spin is experimenting with a move away from gig workers in favor of proper employees, with health insurance and everything.
More frequent and more severe ocean heat waves are behaving like wildfires, wiping out sea life across large areas.
It has a problem with stairs, but this budget robot vacuum and mop offers a lot of bang for your buck.
If the Facebook CEO's reflection tour has revealed anything it is that even as he wrestles with the harms the platform has wrought, he is busy dreaming up new ones.
Our writer tests six alternative input methods for users who find it difficult to type on a keyboard.
The Facebook CEO chatted with WIRED's editor in chief about building a 'privacy-focused' social network and the trade-offs he’ll need to make.
Wednesday March 6, 2019. 11:01 PM
House Democrats introduced a bill to restore Obama-era regulations, but it'll have a hard time finding bipartisan support.
The game feels like a relic, the way a band trying to sound like hair metal in 2019 might sound like a relic. But it still rocks.
Mark Zuckerberg is laying out a vision of Facebook’s privacy-focused future. But what about its business model?
The shift to sell its technology to robotics and security companies is an indication that Waymo isn’t placing all its bets on self-driving cars.
New research from Google and OpenAI offers insight into how neural networks 'learn' to identify images.
Valentyn Odnvoium's series _Surveillance_ creates beauty out of something very grim.
Ultimately you get a differential equation that you can solve with a bit of code I wrote for you.
Instead of competing with Cupertino on features, Fitbit competes on price with a new $160 smartwatch and several new wearable trackers under $100.
Artificial intelligence will profoundly change the health care industry. But there are many more questions around how AI can best serve our public health needs.
A US government agency tests the accuracy of facial recognition programs. The top spots are routinely filled by Chinese and Russian companies.
Step one: turn up the volume on your phone.
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