Thursday, February 23
ill Gates has called for a tax on robots to make up for lost taxes from workers whose jobs are destroyed by automation.
Monday, September 05
Coca-Cola Company says it has fully "replenished" all the water it uses globally to make billions of bottles of soft drinks, juices and purified H20.
Wednesday, June 29
The positives outweigh the negatives. So let’s get to work. Artificial intelligence, or AI, is all around us today—and it’s often invisible as we go about our daily lives.
Wednesday, June 29
Google knows a lot about you - particular about the "you" on the internet. A new tool launched today called My Activity lets you get some insight on just what that information is - in a readable sense - by showing you your various web, Google product (including Android and Android apps), and search activities in a rather pretty card timeline. The site works on both desktop and mobile.
Friday, May 27
Want to launch a nuclear missile? You'll need a floppy disk. That's according to a new report by the U.S. Government Accountability Office (GAO), which found that the Pentagon was still using 1970s-era computing systems that require "eight-inch floppy disks."
Wednesday, April 06
Instant messaging service WhatsApp is seeking to reassure its users about their privacy by encrypting all messages sent via its app.
Wednesday, March 02
In 1970, a Stanford artificial intelligence researcher named John McCarthy returned from a conference in Bordeaux, France, where he had presented a paper on the possibility of a “Home Information Terminal.”
Tuesday, March 01
The Raspberry Pi Foundation is celebrating its computer's fourth birthday with some big news: it's launching a brand new Raspberry Pi today.
Monday, February 29
A software developer in Denmark has created a way to track the sleep patterns of his Facebook friends using only the activity data available on the social network. The tool, developed by Søren Louv-Jansen, is based on the activity timestamps that Facebook stores on users of its site and Messenger app.
Thursday, February 25
In the 1960s, Mattel's ThingMaker let children create their own toys by pouring liquid plastic into metal molds. Now, Mattel has updated the idea for a new century using 3D printing.