The final six episodes of "The Tick" reboot's first season are here, and they're proof even a resistant Tick purist can be converted.
Alex Garland tells us why he loves to "subvert" the sci-fi genre, won’t make VR films and can’t get enough of video games.
Dear AT&T: It's not me. It's you.
It could debut as early as the Geneva Motor Show in March.
Facebook is locking users out of their accounts until they download antivirus software that sometimes doesn't even work on their computers.
Black & Decker breaks new ground with its first toaster oven that also air-fries food.
Yesterday, federal prosecutors unsealed a new indictment against former Trump campaign manager Paul Manafort. The indictment contains new evidence that Manafort hid millions of dollars in overseas income from US authorities, and it charges Manafort and his associate Richard Gates with numerous counts of tax and bank fraud.
The indictment also suggests that Manafort's lack of technology savvy helped prosecutors build a case against Manafort and Gates. The pair allegedly submitted a variety of fraudulent documents to lenders in order to borrow money against properties purchased with overseas funds—funds that were never reported to the IRS. One reason prosecutors were able to build a paper trail against the pair: Manafort needed Gates's help to convert a PDF document to Word format and back again.
In 2016, Manafort allegedly wanted to create a fake profit-and-loss statement for his company, Davis Manafort Partners, in order to inflate his income and qualify for a loan.
As Thursday's SpaceX launch of two test satellites vividly demonstrated, several companies are moving ahead with ambitious plans to design, build, and fly hardware capable of delivering broadband Internet from space. However, as intense as the battle for broadband may be in orbit, the fight is also heating up on the ground. In particular, there is a controversy quietly simmering at the Federal Communications Commission, or FCC.
In a somewhat bizarre situation, the founder and chairman of one company seeking to deliver broadband services, OneWeb, has founded a second company to compete with himself. In response, other companies proposing satellite constellations have objected, which has added considerable spice to an already heated battle for valuable spectrum.Greg Wyler
The person at the center of the controversy is Greg Wyler, a colorful American entrepreneur who is among the most well-known people in the satellite Internet industry. More than 15 years ago, his company, Terracom, sought to bring the Internet to Rwanda through a contract to run fiber optic cables across the country. A few years later, after Terracom's targets to connect schools to the Internet were not met and amid questions about the company's business practices, Rwanda fined Terracom, and Wyler was out as its leader.
Bot farming today
An unknown Bulgarian has become the talk of the music industry after a sophisticated and apparently successful attempt to game Spotify.…
It debuted at SEMA, but since nobody important goes to that, it's going to a proper auto show, too.
A team of electrical engineering students has a solution to all your charging problems: Lasers.
Apple's own charge-your-Apple-gadgets mat might arrive soon, according to reports.
It's only operating along a single set route for now, but Nissan envisions it growing into a whole ecosystem.
The ZenBook 13 is the world's thinnest 13.3-inch laptop with a discrete GPU so you don't sacrifice performance for size.
The voice assistant will be available in more than 30 languages in all by year's end.
But don't throw away those physics books just yet, m'kay?
Astronomers at the Space Telescope Institute and John Hopkins University have used NASA’s Hubble Telescope to show that the universe is expanding a little bit faster than expected.…
Play Ghostbusters in the real world -- or anything else an app developer dreams up.
Mobile World Congress kicks off this weekend, and to celebrate, Google is launching version 1.0 of its "ARCore" Augmented Reality framework. Just like Apple's ARKit, ARCore allows normal smartphones to run augmented reality apps. ARCore apps will either overlay 3D objects on top of the phone's camera feed or allow you to use the phone as a camera in a 3D world, moving your viewpoint around as you move the phone.
For version 1.0, Google is greatly expanding the compatible devices for ARCore. Since ARCore requires calibration and a custom setup per device model, the minimum requirements aren't based on an Android version but are instead limited to specific models. While the preview only supported the Google Pixels and Samsung Galaxy S8, today ARCore 1.0 is coming to a wide selection of flagship Android phones.
Google's blog post lists the following phones as compatible: "Google’s Pixel, Pixel XL, Pixel 2 and Pixel 2 XL; Samsung’s Galaxy S8, S8+, Note8, S7 and S7 edge; LGE’s V30 and V30+ (Android O only); ASUS’s Zenfone AR; and OnePlus’s OnePlus 5." All together, that's about 100 million devices that can run augmented reality apps. In the future, Google says, "Samsung, Huawei, LGE, Motorola, ASUS, Xiaomi, HMD/Nokia, ZTE, Sony Mobile, and Vivo" will bring ARCore to their upcoming smartphone releases.
Google Lens moves beyond Pixel and into phones from Samsung, LG and more -- making it easy to learn more about your world just by pointing your phone’s camera.
The demonstration is all about showing off Huawei's Mate 10 AI.