Wired Top Stories
Updated: 3 min 47 sec ago
Officials are pushing for extreme self-sufficiency when the next hurricane, earthquake, or other catastrophe hits, but the advice can be unclear and impractical.
The writers explore, in essay and memoir, the crucial ways reality has crumbled.
Amazon announced new listening features for Alexa, part of a suite of upgrades to the voice assistant that will expand its ability to understand the world around it.
Scientists have demonstrated a promising technique for measuring and mapping your exposome—the flecks of animate and inanimate stuff that surround you at all times.
Whether you’re pounding the pavement or cheering your friends on, we have the gear for you.
Stabilized action-cam footage has gotten a whole lot better.
Inflatable graspers don’t have to be taught how to hold something, the way robo-hands do.
Amazon is about to announce a some hardware at an event in Seattle, where Alexa will be the star of the show.
If you’ve been holding off on that new Kindle, now’s a great time.
The German automaker’s “electric pit stops” promise to put 250 miles of range on the Taycan’s batteries nearly three times faster than a Tesla Supercharger.
Social impact in the age of AI must take on a new dimension: the creation of large numbers of service jobs for displaced workers.
Facebook starts publicly testing its dating service with users in Colombia today.
HTC starts filling in the details of its so-called blockchain smartphone, expected to launch later this year.
A new method looks at the DNA of elephant tusks to pinpoint the crime networks behind disparate stashes of poached ivory.
A Texas court issued a warrant for the Defense Distributed founder's arrest on Wednesday.
The _Crazy Rich Asians_ director shot a kinetic short for WIRED titled _Somewhere_, and he did the whole thing on a new iPhone.
The California Farm Bureau has given away the right of farmers to fix their equipment without going through a dealer.
A new study from Data & Society reveals how reactionary, far-right commentators have built an alternative media ecosystem on YouTube: by using the platform exactly as intended.
Sony’s upcoming throwback console promises to include such hits as Final Fantasy VII and Ridge Racer.
The Empire Strikes Back brought us the TIE bomber—and new physics questions to try to solve.