Latest information technology news
The $16 billion deal will put America’s largest operator of physical retail stores in direct competition with Amazon in a promising but risky market.
Technology has come under the microscope in Washington. Here are the tools that Cecilia Kang, who covers tech policy for The Times, uses to cover it.
Google recently overhauled the web version of its email software, and you can try out the new version — even if you haven’t been formally invited yet.
A microprocessor once found mostly in machines used for computer games turns out to have a role in both artificial intelligence systems and the mining of digital currencies.
At a company conference, executives acknowledged the backlash facing Silicon Valley. Their answer to those concerns? More technology.
The social network overhauled itself into three new divisions and shuffled the leadership of its key businesses in one of its biggest reorganizations.
The social media giant is testing strategies that it hopes to employ in other elections, like letting users flag questionable ads.
You can add downloaded illustrations, graphics and photos to files created in Microsoft Word, Pages or other word-processing apps on Apple’s tablet.
Following Goldman Sachs’s moves to begin trading Bitcoin, the New York Stock Exchange’s parent company is said to be in talks to open a virtual currency exchange.
In research shortly before his death in 1954, Alan Turing used mathematics to explore how forms emerge, yielding insights that are now being applied to problems like desalination.
Drive.ai said it would start a taxi service in Texas. It was the first new rollout of autonomous cars in the United States since one operated by Uber killed a pedestrian in March.
Top executives of the company, which was once tech’s biggest villain, are outspoken advocates for protecting user privacy and establishing ethical guidelines for new technology like artificial intelligence.
If your desktop Recycle Bin is nowhere to be found after you upgraded to Windows 10, here are some ways to get the icon back where it belongs.
The European Union is introducing some of the strictest online privacy rules in the world. The changes aim to give internet users more control.
Academics have scoured Facebook pages in the name of science. But the troves they’ve amassed are sometimes unsecured and now pose a privacy risk.
As DNA test results are shared publicly, they become a tool for talking about race, often in ways that obscure its realities.