Wired Top Stories
Updated: 2 hours 49 min ago
The SpaceX and Tesla CEO's work to help the rescue operation captivated the internet and reinforced the most flattering image of Musk, as a brilliant engineer with a nose for unexpected solutions to pressing problems.
By not informing the US government of two industry-wide hardware flaws, Intel may have inadvertently given ammo to China's hackers.
Photographer Heiko Hellwig envisions a world made of silicon.
Rat invasions ripple across an island ecosystem into places you’d never expect—including all the way into surrounding coral reefs.
After purging millions of fake or suspicious accounts in recent months, Twitter announced a new policy around locked profiles.
Social Science One, an independent research commission, will give social scientists unprecedented access to Facebook's data.
Her departure is a sign the company’s system is beginning to work. It’s also a crisis.
A company from Austin, Texas is building 800-square-foot houses from concrete pumped out of a giant 3-D printer.
The visual novel—and mech brawler—is wild, melancholy, and willing to take none of your crap.
A technology that for years has been good for making prototypes and tchotchkes promises to usher in a new industrial revolution.
Oasis Labs is working with Uber as it aims to cure some of the ills of the internet.
Looking for a pair of sturdy, sweatproof, wireless buds to help you rock your inner jock? We have you covered.
Apps like Bellhop and RideGuru allow riders to find the best deal—highlighting the uncomfortable truth that price is the bottom line for ride-sharing companies
A new generation of air-quality sensors is making it easier for citizen groups and residents to monitor the air around them.
Research conducted in LA shows that Lyft reaches almost every neighborhood, regardless of race or income, but black riders still wait longer to be picked up.
Loon and Wing, X's internet balloon and drone delivery ventures, are emerging from the super-secret incubator—and demonstrating what an ever expanding Google means for the world.
Xiaolang Zhang allegedly left Apple in April to go to work for China’s Xpeng Motors, taking more than 40GB of Apple intellectual property with him.
Of course, $664,000—the maximum penalty under UK law—isn’t much of a punishment for a company like Facebook, which is valued at more than $584 billion.
Mercedes parent company Daimler has struck the partnerships it thinks it needs to keep up in the race for autonomy.
Mail.ru also ran hundreds of apps on Facebook at a time when the platform’s policies allowed app developers to collect their users' friends' data.