Wired Top Stories
Updated: 30 min 30 sec ago
The presidential candidate backs a type of reactor that promises cleaner, safer nuclear energy. But it may not be the best way to ditch fossil fuels.
The primate uses its long middle finger to fish for grubs. But scientists just discovered its “pseudothumb,” meaning it's got six digits, not five.
Robot vacuums can help clean plates, too.
With Ron Moore’s space-race drama “For All Mankind”, Apple is betting on marquee names and lush production to get its TV+ service off the ground. Can it achieve orbit?
The software can help developers constrain their creations so they don't make bad decisions.
In the upcoming *Modern Warfare*, players will have to unlock all weapons and attachments through gameplay.
Plus, we investigate a new, tiny jet engine for cargo-touting drones, and check out Volvo's first electric car.
The president’s attack didn’t quite go over as planned. Also, Lady Gaga wants to know what Fortnite is.
There are 7 Rokus for sale, and the differences between them are confusing. We break down exactly which Roku is best for your TV.
Assemble a photo studio you can carry in a backpack or messenger bag.
A tool called BERT can now outperform us on advanced reading-comprehension tests. It's also revealed how far AI has to go.
Whether it's Facebook, Instagram, Twitter, or Snapchat, lock down who can see what you're up to.
Our favorite wireless workout buds are down to $250 to $200 right now.
Telescopes that see things in a different spectrum show us the hidden secrets of the stars.
Opinion: Venture capitalists need to take stock of reality after all the blitzscaling.
A Parisian zoo has opened an unusual new exhibit: a blob of slime mold with almost 720 sexes.
The superhero novel was one of the Marvel Comics co-creator's final projects.
Some pit masters may look down on smoking with propane, but this smoker could convert them.
A Samsung Galaxy 10 fingerprint goof, a Tor impostor, and more of the week's top security news.
As data hijackers continue to target local governments and hospitals, legislators remain stymied over how best to address the problem.