New York Times
Actualizado: hace 13 horas 35 mins
The United States has the most fearsome cyberweaponry on the planet, but we won’t use it for fear of what will come next.
Like Facebook, but for fifth cousins, adoptive mothers and sperm-donor dads.
The mobile app for Google’s service may be set to automatically archive messages you’ve swiped past, but you can change the setting.
In this week’s tech newsletter, our tech columnist considers a study finding price manipulation in cryptocurrencies.
A billionaire tech mogul with a spiritual side, Mr. Benioff riffs on his early days at Apple and Oracle, and what’s wrong with Facebook.
Elliot Schrage, an architect of Facebook’s responses to recent scandals, said Thursday that he was ending a decade of service.
The company introduced new policies in response to criticism of its role in the 2016 election, but news outlets say journalism can now be mislabeled political content.
The Justice Department said it would not seek an injunction to stop the deal, which gives AT&T access to Time Warner’s vast media and entertainment portfolio.
He was pushed out of the White House and then Breitbart News. Now he is focused on cryptocurrencies, which he thinks can disrupt the financial world.
After malware recently infected hundreds of thousands of Wi-Fi routers, our personal tech columnist came up with this guide for ensuring the security of networking gear.
A company considered the Uber of China resumes late-hour car-pooling but says that men can’t pick up female passengers, a problem in a place where drivers are mostly male.
Augmented reality may change entertainment as we know it. For Snapchat, the revolution starts with 15-second cartoons.
It’s the same family, but 14 years later, technological advances mean a much more subtle look for “Incredibles 2.”
Apple’s cloud service is intertwined with its operating systems, but you can move many of your files to a new online home.
Mayor Rahm Emanuel announced that Mr. Musk’s company hopes to create a system of electric vehicles underground to carry people from downtown to the airport.
Apple is closing a technological loophole that let authorities hack into locked iPhones, infuriating law enforcement officials and reigniting a debate over security versus privacy.
Digital comics. New apps. More interactivity. Here’s what technology has done to the comic books industry.
Investors worry that American lawmakers will stop a White House agreement that would allow the Chinese company to resume buying U.S. technology.
If your browser is suddenly full of pop-up ads or taking you to sites you didn’t request, you probably have a malware infection.
A University of Texas team found evidence that a cryptocurrency boom may have been largely due to manipulation.