New York Times
Updated: 1 day 23 hours ago
Tim Herrera, editor of The New York Times’s Smarter Living section, does not believe the answer to happiness is less technology. Here’s why.
What’s a M.V.N.O.? It’s typically a smaller wireless carrier that offers inexpensive service plans but gets its network signals from a bigger company.
The Black Elevation page held rallies, posted videos and encouraged the fight against racism. Whoever ran it even interviewed a job applicant.
If the standard set of folders that comes with the Windows 10 Mail program are not enough, you add and delete your own.
Tesla’s board of directors has hired multiple outside law firms, and a number of board members and Tesla employees have urged Mr. Musk to stop posting on Twitter.
Three independent members of the board will have “full power and authority” to evaluate any privatization efforts proposed by Elon Musk, the chief executive.
The rise of the new “attention economy.”
The remarks by President Recep Tayyip Erdogan come as the country grapples with a worsening economic crisis and a widening diplomatic dispute with the United States.
Known as a mega-round in Silicon Valley, large-scale fund raising is producing a frenzy around tech companies with enough reach and momentum to absorb a large check.
The father of a victim of the Sandy Hook shooting has tried to erase lies about his son from the internet, but Automattic, which runs WordPress.com, says “untrue content is not banned.”
Matt Olsen, the former general counselof the National Security Agency, will replace Joe Sullivan, who was fired after the disclosure of a data breach.
Facebook and Google made billions mining personal data, and fought off anyone who threatened to stop them. Then came a challenge in their own backyard.
The chief executive is said to have written his Twitter post last week in haste. But he said Monday he had Saudi financial backing for a buyout plan.
Google’s recent update to the browser warns users when websites aren’t automatically protecting their communication.
Biometrics are moving way beyond fingerprints: To fight fraud, companies are building databases on people’s behaviors and movements.
The investment of venture capital money into ad tech start-ups is falling sharply, helping push a wave of acquisitions.
Flight instructors and aviation experts were split on whether games and simulations could prepare someone to operate a real plane.
In a city where power, gender and technology converge, artists ask hard questions about diversity.