Apple CEO was upset over app secretly tracking iPhone users, The New York Times reports.
Commentary: The president wakes up on Sunday morning and tweets a menacing warning.
Some experimental biologists think the key components that could allow life to survive beyond our planet might be found right here on Earth.
"What do we want? Science! When do we want it? After peer review!" Protesters in tech central call for political choices based on facts, not opinions.
At Saturday's March for Science in San Jose, California, thousands marched to promote scientific research and urge policies based on facts, not opinions.
Commentary: Thousands of people marched. But was there a message that will persuade the broad masses?
Those 'Happy Days' just got a little sadder with the death of the actress who played Richie Cunningham's little sister.
AUSTIN, Texas—“We are here today because the importance of science in our nation is in dispute," Dr. Art Markman told the assembled crowd outside the Texas State Capitol. "And I have to lecture a bit because I’m a professor.”
Evidently, professors weren't the only ones compelled to act at this weekend's March for Science. Activists, writers, engineers, scientists, coders, kids, dogs, religious leaders, a PhD student preparing to give his dissertation next Friday, and a joke-telling robot named Annabelle gathered side-by-side among thousands ready to march at the Austin event.
The programmable Motif Elements coffee maker is designed to make superb coffee on your schedule.
Sci-fi stories often tantalize us with visions of travel to other worlds—and the promised glory that accompanies such journeys. Turning this familiar trope on its head, Afar, a new graphic novel from Image, written by Leila Del Duca and drawn by Kit Seaton, suggests that such dreams might be more nightmarish than we expect—at least initially. It challenges the premise that extra-planetary travelogues must revolve around the acquisition of mastery or power. Instead, the shifting worlds of Afar remind us that we are never less in control than when we leave the familiar behind.
Early in the book’s first chapter, a young woman named Botema begins to suspect that she is not entirely herself when she sleeps. Each time she closes her eyes, she unwillingly leaves her own post-apocalyptic milieu—a world of arid deserts and ancient technology—behind. No mere tourist, she occupies other bodies as she travels. To her horror, she often takes on monstrous forms. “I think I travel to other planets when I sleep,” she finally confesses to her brother.
David Charles Hahn, who was nicknamed the “Radioactive Boy Scout,” received regular visits from the FBI for nearly a decade from 2005 through 2015, Ars has learned.
Hahn, who was profiled by Harper’s Magazine in 1998 for his attempts to build a homemade breeder nuclear reactor in his mother’s backyard shed, passed away late last year in Michigan at the age of 39. Last month, Ars reported that Hahn did not die as a result of radiation poisoning.
Upon his death, we filed numerous Freedom of Information Act requests with various federal agencies, including the FBI. Amongst the documents we received were three FBI reports dating between 2007 and 2010. They detail three separate instances when people reported to law enforcement that they believed that Hahn may be trying to restart his nuclear activities. When local and federal authorities investigated, they found no such evidence.
The way your service looks in coming years could rest in the hands of a satellite TV provider. Seriously.
Meet the Motif Essential coffee maker which might brew drip as delicious as Bonavita's best.
The mobile phone company says some customers were unable to send texts or make calls on Saturday.
This is a post-UK broadcast review of Doctor Who: Smile. River Song always warned the Doctor against spoilers, so be sure to watch the episode first. Doctor Who broadcasts on Saturdays at 7:20pm UK time on BBC One, and 9pm EDT on BBC America.
Emojis aren't only the future of language for us doomed Earthlings, but we're also the only poor saps throughout the universe who use them. This is one of many things that the Doctor's ace new companion Bill Potts learns from her intergalactic tutor in Smile, the second installment of series 10 of Doctor Who.
While Nardole (Matt Lucas) is left back at base grumpily guarding the mysterious vault in the bowels of the university and making a brew (NB: for our American readers, that's a cup of tea), Bill (Pearl Mackie) tells the Doctor (Peter Capaldi) that she wants to travel to the future. "Why?" he asks. "I wanna see if it's happy," she says.
From cold brew, pour-over, to pots of drip, the Motif Mentor guides you towards making better coffee at home.
A clip posted to Facebook shows a member of the flight crew, who allegedly mistreated a female passenger, going all aggro with a man who called him out.
Neil Young has announced a new streaming service called Xstream after struggling to build a new digital music store for his Ponoplayer.
Best Buy has the black version of Beats' neckband-style Bluetooth sports headphone on sale for $50 off.
Everyone's favorite science guy is back with a new talk show on Netflix.