New hubs will connect Columbus commuters to buses, rideshares, rental cars, bikes, and, yes OK, scooters.
It's 2018 and UX designers know us better than we know ourselves.
The 31st annual Best of What's New awards.
And how to delete your account if you want.
Your trunk just became your mailbox.
Get ready for the wildest couple hours C-Span has to offer.
Talking about net neutrality is hard when there's misinformation everywhere.
Researchers still don't fully understand the relationship between ridesharing, cities, and crashes.
Probably a lot of Siri
An excerpt from the September 1980 Issue of Popular Science, in honor of Ray Tomlinson's passing
For $200 You May Never Go Back To Mediocre Sound Again
The search giant is making its AI open source so anyone can use it
Researchers are using our social posts to build thinking machines.
The AI that can help you buy things
Uber's acquisition of 100 Microsoft mapping engineers puts Google in crosshairs
Extreme storms such as Hurricane Sandy have pushed the U.S. electrical grid to its breaking point. The technology exists to keep the lights on—we just need to implement it.
Imagine if your TV did all of the work for you. Soon, that could be a reality.
Of the 2,500 Best of What's New winners we've anointed since 1988, these are the innovations that have made the greatest impact and kept us safer, healthier, and (dare we way) happier than we could have ever been without them.
Even as the Pentagon struggles with the low-tech reality of war in Iraq, it looks to increasingly bizarre-sounding technology for next-gen fighting systems. On the following pages, five chapters from the Pentagon's sci-fi future.
Can a space station suddenly put into survival mode by the shuttle disaster survive orbital challenges and earthbound critics?
Visionaries insist we'll soon be hailing small jets and zipping directly to our destinations. Will the plan fly?
The White House backs a remarkable boost in space-based war technology. Here's the blueprint.