Wired Top Stories
Updated: 13 min 3 sec ago
One of our favorite laptops for portable playtime now offers improved graphics performance and battery life.
Ever seen GIFs of metal parts fitting together so precisely that the boundaries between them seem to disappear? That's the joy of EDM. (Um, the other EDM.)
Meanwhile, two Iowa researchers built an AI engine they say can spot abusive apps on Twitter months before the service itself.
Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez and her allies' sprawling plan leans heavily on what local governments are already doing to fend off climate change.
Three Republicans plan bills to restore some version of net neutrality, but they are a far cry from the Obama-era rules, or what many Democrats want.
Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos, the world's richest man, publishes emails purportedly from the National Enquirer urging him to call off an investigation of the tabloid publisher.
The country’s antitrust regulator told Facebook it couldn't demand so much data from users simply to have an account. Experts say it’s a big deal.
Amazon, which offers facial recognition services, asks Congress to regulate how the technology can be used appropriately.
Lawmakers want more information about Facebook’s Project Atlas program, which collected data from teens and sidestepped device makers’ privacy policies.
A tortoise-inspired, needle-carrying pill promises to let people swallow drugs that currently have to be injected.
Apple has just released iOS 12.1.4, which fixes a group chat FaceTime bug that let callers eavesdrop on targets.
Adiantum will help millions of low-end Android smartphones receive the same encryption protections as flagships.
The tech titan just announced it's investing in autonomous technology developer Aurora.
The merc will still have a mouth in the Mouse House. Also, *The Walking Dead* is getting another season—surprise!
Google Books exist in an intangible digital realm—one propped up by manual labor.
A Hawaii observatory just put the largest astronomical data trove ever online, making it free and accessible so anyone can hunt for new cosmic phenomena.
The battle royale field is crowded with competitors, but some inventive game mechanics help this one stand out.
Opinion: A self-regulatory organization for search and social media—like the financial industry's FINRA—would protect the public interest without enacting overly blunt laws that discourage innovation.
You may not recognize the name, but you'll be instantly impressed with this multicooker's capabilities.
Bigger power cells and more efficient components are helping smartphone manufacturers give consumers what they really want: phones that don't require frequent charging.