The surge of millennials who chose to live on the road has more automakers investing in amenity-laden van models.
The Swedish furniture company just opened its first store in India — and just like Ikea does in most countries, its inventory, design and even food have been carefully tweaked.
The GoCube, a reimagined Rubik’s cube that its creator calls a “FitBit for cubers,” has already raised almost a million dollars on Kickstarter.
The Silicon Valley Community Foundation has collected billions from the tech elite. But some people complain that it's not spending enough on fixing the issues tech has created in its home.
The model of sustainability through high-quality things has the unfortunate reputation of being elitist. Even more unfortunately, that reputation is accurate.
Sob with me, fellow "parennials."
You’ve probably heard the idea that using smaller plates and bowls can affect your perception of how much you’re eating, thereby helping you eat less. But how well does it work?
A fight in EU courts over KitKat bars raises questions about how much a product's shape defines its brand.
It’s 2018. Can an app save a business? Absolutely, so long as it works.
The conventional interpretation of human-centered design wildly oversimplifies the relationship between people and technology.
40-year-old youth clothing maker American Eagle is resurgent after learning how to tap into the progressive social leanings of Generation Z.
A silver blanket the size of your average Walmart? Only at Burning Man.
What should we do when a company acts as erratic as its CEO?
Samsung is schooling the industry on beautiful durability. Your play, Apple.
Let's take some pressure off logos, they really don't need to work so hard.
The photographer Gregor Sailer negotiated access to 25 of these strange urban facsimiles, which are often built by the military or tech companies.
The jokey way Slack talks is one of its most defining features. But what happens when the joke's on you?
"These buildings were designed to discourage interaction with the city. You drive in on a freeway that injects you straight into the parking garages attached to the casinos. You never have to step outside."
A manufacturing technique from MIT’s Self-Assembly Lab that is poised to disrupt everything from furniture to housing finally has market-viable products to showcase. And they are stunning.
The moral and economic decline of Detroit's elite offers an important cautionary tale for Silicon Valley.