How today's internet is rapidly and indifferently killing off many systems while allowing new types of organizations to emerge.
Author Bruce Schneier warns about the coming hyper-networked world where all your devices are talking to each other.
BrainNet allows collaborative problem-solving using direct brain-to-brain communication.
"Deep Fakes" still suffer from the "uncanny valley" but in a few years the technology may very well be robust enough to change everything we know for the worse.
A climate change-fueled switch away from fossil fuels means the worldwide economy will fundamentally need to change.
Infiniti’s new Concept 10 dips into the automotive greatest hits playbook. The single-seater sports car concept teases the way Infiniti will address electric luxury in our not-so-distant future. Introduced Friday during Monterey Car Week, where international car collectors gather to fawn over beloved classics, Infiniti is making a statement as it maps out its trajectory for new electric models set to debut in 2021.
With sexual needs outsourced to robots, marriages could become stronger than ever.
It's hard not to be a cynic these days, but perhaps the mass layoffs some futurists claim are up the pipeline will never actually arrive.
More and more, "ambiently intelligent" systems are manipulating the periphery of our senses — could VR teach us to wrest back some control?
Also, healthcare for all, an end to climate change and affordable housing. Thanks.
How late-stage capitalism, climate change and space travel will transform our diets.
The Internet of Things will mirror the human immune system.
Bloomberg sends journalist Ashlee Vance to Canada to visit with the founders of Lyrebird, who have created an AI that can "clone human voices with frightening precision."
A futurist says the industry may have nowhere to go but down. What does the slide look like?
If you see this video in the future and want to prove us wrong, please go back to 2009 and have a glass of champagne with Stephen Hawking at his party for time travelers.
The creators of "Promession," a technology that involves freeze drying "to reduce the body's mass," insist they are the future of end-of-life.
On one hand, patents fuel innovation. On the other hand, they can make those innovations inaccessible to the people who need them the most.
Electric vehicles have only a tiny market share, but the auto industry is betting billions that they will soon be as cheap as conventional cars.
Just plug in your targets' unique demographics and the "smart" weapons will annihilate them immediately.
An innovation aimed at helping premature babies survive spurred wild, dystopian speculation — and left both physiology and technology in the dust.
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