Snapchat isn't just introducing games. It's building the next computing platform, one piece at a time.
The new PlayStation 4 sequel is conflicted, both reveling in its star's violence and trying to distance itself from it.
Researchers didn't have to hack Amazon's Alexa voice assistant to use it for eavesdropping. They just took advantage of the system in place.
The writers are moving beyond Margaret Atwood's book—and into familiar territory for news junkies.
Researchers found—and helped fix—a flaw in Vingcard RFID locks that would let hackers break into any room in hotels around the world.
Is this normal physics, some type of optical illusion, or just plain magic?
Storm chaser Jason Weingart has mastered the art.
Ray Ozzie thinks his Clear method for unlocking encrypted devices can attain the impossible: It satisfies both law enforcement and privacy purists.
When one of the first online science journals went under, its papers all disappeared. Enter: Portico, the Wayback Machine for scholarly publications.
Google is adding new features to Gmail, including a snooze button, and soon, the ability for messages to self-destruct.
It's also introducing double-decker buses and all-door boarding.
Spotify, under attack from bigger rivals Apple, Google, and Amazon, adds features to its free service.
Marvel fans have had Thanos thirst for years. These comics reveal why.
Scrub down those keys, wipe the fingerprints off your screen, and delete all the files that have been clogging your tubes.
Marble wants to make these things proficient enough to find their own way around the people and the buskers and the intersections.
The news aggregator is focusing on human curation at a time when people distrust the news.
Opinion: Until consumers can easily control their data, competitors to Facebook won't thrive.
Add Alexa to your home, or accessorize your GoPro Hero camera on the cheap this week.
In an excerpt from his book, "Measure What Matters," venture capitalist John Doerr describes introducing "Objectives and Key Results" to Larry Page and Sergey Brin in Google's early days.
The ride-hailing company announced last week that it plans to become one of the largest voluntary purchasers of carbon offsets in the world.