Wired Top Stories
Updated: 24 min 32 sec ago
You don't have to have experienced a wildfire to know what one looks like, but what happens in their wake is less obvious.
For decades, some of the atomic matter in the universe had not been located. Recent papers reveal where it’s been hiding.
No matter if you’re broke or in the money, these are our favorite wireless headphones.
Apple’s old HQ holds stories of pizza ovens, iPhone secrets, baseball bats, and what happened to Steve Jobs’ office.
The X5-sized concept has everything from touch-control seats to a Little Mermaid–inspired interior—and BMW insists it's for real.
Don't take apart your phone! Circular motion, an app to record sensor data, and some physics is all you need.
Author Walter Jon Williams has forecasted a lot of things, but rarely gets credit.
In security news this week, some apps for children may violate privacy laws, State Department devices might be less secure than your Instagram account, and more.
You want a new iPhone? So do we. And an Apple Watch.
Keep your kids’ neurons firing with these science- and math-centric toys and games.
Los Angeles mayor Eric Garcetti sits down with WIRED to talk about how to turn LA into a greentech testbed, why cities have to compete in order to save the world, and what the city can learn from its infamous water wars.
Even from 254 miles up, photos of hurricane Florence had to be shot in wide angle.
Opinion: Contrary to the hype, walkers and bikers are much smarter than autonomous vehicles
Pedometers first arrived 50 years ago in Japan. Now, thanks to technology, quantified stepping is everywhere.
Facebook's Rosetta technology analyzes billions of images that contain text, but memes are more than the sum of their parts.
In the new 'Tomb Raider', Lara Croft is born to suffer.
Big pools of pig excrement, a byproduct of the state's many hog farms, sit in the path of Hurricane Florence.
This week Apple announced three new iPhones and a new Apple Watch. Are these a glimpse of the future, or more of the same?
A study in Rwanda finds healthier children in families receiving large cash grants, rather than clean water, livestock, textbooks, or nutritional supplements.
As platforms struggle to detect and stop foreign interference in the midterm elections, there’s a thorny complication: Many of the tactics used by spammers and trolls are also leveraged by real activists.