President Trump invoked national security in blocking Broadcom's proposed takeover of Qualcomm. His real concern may have been Qualcomm's research budget.
As an Israeli security firm outlines real flaws in AMD's chips, the security community questions its motivations.
The latest from Subset Games, the company behind spaceflight-desperation simulator 'FTL,' is a game about going back in time to correct your mistakes.
The company that started off as Google's self-driving car project is now putting passengers in truly driverless cars in Phoenix—and will soon launch a commercial service.
A controversial theory argues that weirdly enough, it’s a warming arctic that’s causing extreme winter weather in the eastern US.
In “Paris Syndrome,” Francois Prost explores Tianducheng, a Paris-inspired housing development on the outskirts of Hangzhou, China.
TheWaveVR has spent the past year refining its live-performance nightclub mechanics. Now it's got a blockbuster new environment.
An uneasy relationship between residents and visitors who think they have permission to do whatever they like? Sounds familiar.
Every fire scientist knows the place where houses meet the wild is dangerous. But people keep putting more houses there.
2018 is looking a wee bit notchy for smartphones. We explore all the Android and hardware trends coming to phones this year.
WIRED columnist Jason Pontin on how the government could tackle economic inequality and create jobs in our techno-turvy future.
European Union privacy rules may prompt removal of personal information from Whois lookups.
Freezing and defrosting snake sperm could be a key to conserving endangered species—but artificial insemination isn't always easy.
Actually deleting your social media accounts is more complicated than it looks.
This is the Holy See of the 21st century.
An analysis of polls from 32 countries since 1942 finds that they are no more—or less—accurate at predicting election winners than they used to be.
How do you pull off a banking turn if there's no road to bank off?
While some major distributed-denial-of-service attacks have been thwarted this month, the threat remains as critical as ever.
It turns out universities provide a fantastic model for how politicians should start thinking about this on a state or even national level.