Wired Top Stories
Updated: 2 hours 50 min ago
By squeezing fluids into flat sheets, researchers can get a handle on the strange ways that turbulence feeds energy into a system instead of eating it away.
Boots Riley’s filmmaking debut is a deliciously untame allegory about the exploitation of labor and land.
Pruitt's replacement might be more effective at gutting environmental protection than Pruitt himself.
The maker of smart speakers connects to virtual assistants like Amazon's Alexa. But Amazon sells its own speakers, making for an uneasy partnership.
The best questions are always the ones that don't have a single clear answer.
Here's some choice equipment for cooking like a pro in the wild.
Hope Van Dyne is an indication of what Marvel's superheroines will look like in the future.
It’s a happy accident that the cofounder's hurried sketch left Snoo colorless and genderless, a form onto which everyone could map themselves.
Don't let limited storage stop you from taking another Instagram-worthy photo.
Chief Product Officer Chris Cox talks to WIRED about disinformation, filter bubbles, and the prospect of regulation.
The social network exploded in Myanmar, allowing fake news and violence to consume a country emerging from military rule.
Two years after Pokémon Go's launch, a look at how it stuck around—and what that means for augmented reality.
Rocket Lab has scrubbed or delayed each of its first three launch attempts. That’s standard.
Lawmaker who pushed changes that critics said gutted the original bill agrees to reinstate sweeping prohibitions on broadband providers.
The French-built Energy Observer is on a years-long, 50-country tour of the planet, spreading the gospel of fossil fuel–free ocean travel.
Huawei's MateBook X Pro is an incredible laptop with one unforgivable flaw. Our full review.
Humans love to read meaning into the improbable, even when such events—from Germany's World Cup loss to Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez's Congressional win—happen frequently
As the 2018 fire season gets going, a report from Durango, Colorado lays out how firefighters tackle major blazes like the 416 Fire.
His specialty: The structure of the universe. (That's the official name of his research group at NASA.)