Wired Top Stories
Updated: 2 hours 36 min ago
Thinking machines think just like us—but only up to a point.
Put together a sing-along for the whole crew—or just practice solo—using gadgets you already have or can pick up at a big-box store.
Military scholars warn of a “battlefield singularity,” a point at which humans can no longer keep up with the pace of conflict.
The past few months have given parents a crash course in becoming an educator. We're not really up to the task, and that's OK.
Those classics you pulled down from the closet were fun for the first two months. Here are four fresh options to enjoy while you wait for the world to reopen.
Firms like Google and Cloudflare raced to prevent an amplification attack that threatened to take down large portions of the internet with just a few hundred devices.
Now you don't need to know any programming to launch a company. We've been approaching this moment for years.
The key to good AI is solid data, and that’s been tough to come by in a global health crisis.
The agency cracked the Pensacola iPhones, but it still views Cupertino as a problem—even though it's easier to break into iPhones than it has been in years.
The exchange, which began with Matrix tweets, quickly went viral.
This indoor cycling trainer offers a ride that's spookily close to the real thing.
Similar situations after natural disasters offer clues about the potential academic and mental health impacts of lockdowns.
New research shows vulnerabilities in popular cold storage options that would have revealed their PINs.
Walk like you're angry, and the emotionally intelligent machine will give you more room, leaving your personal bubble intact.
WIRED's favorite wireless headphones and earbuds for taking phone calls, listening to music, working out, and more.
The Covid-19 crisis is an opportunity to rethink how cities are designed—and make them better equipped to stop disease from spreading.
Children need some room of their own just as much as their parents. Here’s how to help them get into the Zoom zone.
Alexa can tell you the weather. Siri knows a few jokes. In China, voice-computing company iFlytek built similar smart assistants beloved by users. But its tech is also helping the government listen in.
Two DOJ veterans lay out a roadmap for cracking down on the company’s digital advertising juggernaut.