Wired Top Stories
Updated: 2 hours 36 min ago
A new study will help the space agency understand how to keep its astronauts—and their resident microbes—healthy on future missions to Mars.
The law will give Californians more control over the data that companies collect on them than ever before.
Sheryl Sandberg says the company will take a “broad” approach to transparency, even if it means slowing down the process for advertisers.
Democrats on the House Energy and Commerce Committee are asking Matt Oczkowski about how his new firm, Data Propria, will treat consumer privacy.
Built by Nuro, the little autonomous R1 can carry 12 bags of groceries to your door—but the other logistics are still up in the air.
Neuroscientists turned to an internet-famous phrase to identify the region of the brain that controls pitch and emphasis in human speech.
A survey by the Pew Research Center finds most Americans think social media platforms censor political viewpoints, and Republicans think they have it worse.
Nature knows what it’s doing, and roboticists are more than happy to steal evolution’s ideas to make a plethora of curious and clever machines.
This inexpensive and easy-to-use kit is the nudge you need to start making your own fermented foods.
Happy Fourth of July! Let us upgrade your Independence Day bash with premium coolers, stomping rockets, and 12 other great products.
Supersonic planes are always almost here, but maybe the way to fly is to go faster. Much, much faster.
Emoji's consortium of gatekeepers serve as one example of how online communication might be supervised with rigor, generosity, and imagination.
RIP to the moderately-reusable Falcon 9.
Huge contributions from tech titans, a STEM-packed curriculum, gadgets everywhere: Willie Brown Middle School was supposed to set the bar. Then it opened.
The approval of epilepsy drug Epidiolex is poised to permanently change the way we talk about cannabis in the US.
The project will come in at least an extra 18 months behind schedule and $800 million over budget.
Kennedy’s record is mixed, but he was a thoughtful voice on how to interpret Constitutional rights for the internet era.
“Our litigation forced a public court proceeding on climate science, and now these companies can no longer deny it is real and valid.”
The rules encourage "productive conversations" and prohibit disclosing personal information about a Google employee to subject them to harassment.
The repercussions of Tuesday’s decision will be felt not just by individual families, but by American universities and scientific fields more generally.