The office was, until a few decades ago, the last stronghold of fashion formality. Silicon Valley changed that.
For 152 years, "San Francisco Chronicle" has reported on — and photographed — every aspect of the city, including, of course, the evolution of Silicon Valley into the center of the world’s tech industry.
A photograph of a Patton tank carrying wounded U.S. Marines would become emblematic of the Battle of Huế and one of the great images in the annals of combat photography.
The pioneering designer created dozens of fonts, only a few of which are still around today.
Intel’s processor business was massive, but a lengthy legal battle with a former business partner exposed a major flaw in its CPU designs — a trademark flaw.
As with so many of our food innovations, frozen food (now a $240 billion industry) arose from of an eccentric, adventurous, inquisitive mind
In 18th-century Europe, the practice was considered a menace to life and property, but mostly to morals.
These days, the quickest way to pull together a look everyone will read as “1920s” is a short, tight, scoop-neck dress, probably in a solid red or black, dripping with fringe or at least with a long fringe hemline. But it's not accurate.
"We are trying hard to undermine this undeserved trust of quacks."
The mastermind of Fox News played on the cultural resentment he learned working for the Nixon White House.
Despite Donald Trump's claim that he is a "handwriting analyst," it's not possible to read someone's mind through the curlicues of their writing.
These mobile-home enthusiasts think the classist shaming of trailer-park living needs to end.
There's a strange historical connection between the goths you went to high school with and the barbarians who ruled over Europe many centuries ago.
The beautiful botanical illustrations of a 17th-century entomologist, artist and adventurer.
Was David Douglas trampled by a wild bull, or lured into a trap?
Madoff didn't promise people grand returns or anything that sounded "too good to be true." He took a more subtle tact and that made all the difference.
Perhaps alphabet blocks seem like an obvious idea now, but it took a lot of foundation to build up that pretty good idea into something incredibly common.
It's also at times deeply stilted but we wouldn't have it any other way.
The lifelong saga of Clair Patterson — a scientist who helped build the atomic bomb and discovered the true age of the Earth — and how he took on a billion-dollar industry to save humanity from itself.
Once upon a time, the Fillmore was a robust 20-square-block area where restaurants, pool halls, theaters and stores — many of them owned and operated by African Americans, Japanese Americans and Filipino Americans — were thriving.
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