For the past five years, Clément Storck has been tracking his cat's movements. Since he created Pépito's account in 2011, the handsome black cat has gotten over 18,000 followers.
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Last summer, Bill Marczak stumbled across a program that could spy on your iPhone’s contact list and messages — and even record your calls.
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The new MacBook Pro is possibly the most open device Apple has ever built.
How Google’s AI research team has teamed up with Blizzard to further deep learning in AI.
CDT is a champion of global online civil liberties and human rights, driving policy outcomes that keep the internet open, innovative, and free.
By reaching out to the community through workshops and after school programs, Black Girls CODE introduces computer coding lessons to young girls from underrepresented communities in programming languages such as Scratch or Ruby on Rails.
As the 120-ton space shuttle sits surrounded by almost 4 million pounds of rocket fuel, exhaling noxious fumes, visibly impatient to defy gravity, its on-board computers take command.
We're forever thankful to Silicon Valley for giving us the iPhone, omnipotent search engines, and swipe-simple hookups. But now that America's most vaunted industry has also become its most self-satisfied, Silicon Valley is veering toward fall-of-Rome territory. Which is why it needs to blow up these seven myths about itself before it's too late.
In the late 1990s, Shigetaku Kurita, a young engineer at the Japanese phone company NTT Docomo, was working on what he thought was just another project — a series of icons that subscribers could use to quickly read information on the first mobile web services and to communicate with each other.
This is an experiment in found machine-vision footage, exploring the aesthetics of the robot eye.
In Game Two, AlphaGo made a move that no human ever would. And it was beautiful. Move 37 was beyond what any of us could fathom. But in Game Four, the human made a move that no machine would ever expect. And it was beautiful too. Although machines are now capable of moments of genius, humans have hardly lost the ability to generate their own.
The multitude of digital avenues now available to us demand content with an appetite that human effort can no longer satisfy. These days, a shocking amount of what we’re reading is created not by humans, but by computer algorithms.
For centuries, experts have predicted that machines would make workers obsolete. That moment may finally be arriving. Could that be a good thing? What does the “end of work” mean, exactly?
Fusion's Kevin Roose asked some of the best hackers at DEF CON to do their worst to him. He didn't even know what was coming.
Curious about how a computer thinks when it samples an image, shuffles cards, or generates mazes? Here's a handy guide.
Reddit CEO Steve Huffman today admitted that he had edited Reddit user comments that criticized and insulted him, wielding his power to anonymously change references to his own username, and replace them with moderators of the pro-Donald Trump subreddit, r/the_donald.
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Researchers from Delft University of Technology in the Netherlands have discovered what could one day be a new type of display technology.
One of the unintended joys of playing amusement park simulators is operating the park in such a way that the only person it brings amusement to is you — the omnipotent force to whose whims guests and rollercoaster tracks must bend.
While the game has existed on Windows for more than 25 years, the modern Solitaire Collection will now be available outside of Windows for the first time.
For now, AIs that can simply succeed at question-and-answer games are considered state of the art.
Combine the best of Fitbit and the Apple Watch and you get the Striiv Touch. This touchscreen wristwatch tracks your activity, sleep stats and helps you stay connected to your messages and emails.
After almost three years of buzz, one wildly successful Kickstarter campaign, and multiple product delays, German startup Bragi has finally made good on its promise: a pair of truly wireless earbuds that actually work.
When your job is listening to companies convince you the future will be good, it tends to shape your outlook on things.
In 1989, Apple hired Thomas Rickner to do something revolutionary: put print-quality typefaces on every computer.
"$2,500 worth of overpriced, hyper-engineered Apple laptop has now crashed 23 times — a full dozen in the first hour I had this thing."
YouTuber iDeviceHelp is "not a hacker" but still managed to find a fairly simple way to get into a locked iPhone running iOS 9. No passcode needed.
Tom Scott has the coolest life. He was in the Arctic just a couple of weeks ago learning how to read Inuktitut. Now he's popped over to San Francisco to check out a terrifyingly awesome industrial 3D printer. Just how does one go about becoming Tom Scott? Is there an application we should fill out or....?