Wired Top Stories
Updated: 2 hours 48 min ago
The bug serves as a reminder of China-friendly censorship code hidden in all iOS devices.
Cody Wilson makes digital files that let anyone 3-D print untraceable guns. The government tried to stop him. He sued—and won.
Electric currents have magnetic fields, so the right kind could mess with your navigation.
Is Brava’s idea of the oven of the future just right or overdone?
Brett Kavanaugh's nomination is likely to rankle tech leaders who oppose his perspective on issues related to privacy and net neutrality.
"This NATURAL TRICK can CURE YOUR CANCER" isn't at all what it looks like.
In an excerpt from her new book, Microsoft researcher Nancy Baym demonstrates how music lovers used fan culture to build a worldwide web.
Blue Origin and Virgin Galactic are quietly competing to see who will be the first to ferry tourists into space.
The Chesapeake Bay project uses AI to go beyond flood warnings and create more detailed maps that can help with land-use planning and emergency response.
@_personals_ started as an Instagram account for posting old-school looking-for-love ads—but it's poised to be so much more.
Human drivers struggle to figure out something as simple as whether someone will cross the road. Just imagine how robocars feel.
When the young Mark Zuckerberg moved to Palo Alto in 2004, he and his buddies built a corporate proto-culture that continues to influence the company today.
Brothers Svilen and Konstantin Rangelov are working on a drone they say will someday haul 800 pounds up to 1,550 miles.
The latest Surface is Microsoft's smallest—and least expensive.
Time-lapse footage of a calving Glacier in Greenland could help researchers anticipate catastrophic sea-level rise.
The comics artist co-created many iconic characters—but that's not the only reason he should be remembered.
The video platform is less focused on getting rid of conspiracy theorists than on trying to elevate journalism it considers valuable.
A Canadian nonprofit alliance is trying to save a staple fish supply—via drone photography.
Tread gently on the planet with a versatile pack made mostly from recycled materials.
By drawing on prior experience, a humanoid-ish robot can watch a human pick up an apple and drop it in a bowl, then do the same itself, even if it’s never seen an apple before.