After more than 20 years of fighting for relevance on the web, Microsoft is planning to scrap the underlying architecture of its internet browser in favor of Chromium.
Meant to withstand violent impacts, Mexican engineer Reynaldo Vela's personal protection pods take prehistoric design cues and are part of a broader trend in disaster capitalism.
Welcome to the bright side of Motherboard's two-part poll about the future.
Welcome to the dark side of Motherboard's two-part poll about the future.
Generated from satellite data, the maps track losses and gains of land used for agriculture, forests, urbanization, and more.
Images of Canada's changing mountain landscape tell the story of its past and its future.
In the Ecuadorian Amazon, a new species of wasp is inflicting horror movie-worthy terror on "social" spiders.
THC and CBD are probably the result of freak genetic mutations millions of years ago, scientists say.
In 2018, the equivalent of an AIM away message is using a 3D avatar to floss and dab.
Meet the people behind the accounts challenging capitalist rhetoric on Instagram.
Rich Benoit repairs Teslas on YouTube, but now he's crowdfunding to create a DIY repair shop with an eye on education.
Lenny is a decade-old chatbot designed to troll telemarketers that has developed a cult following online. It’s remarkably convincing, but is it actually effective?
The civility debate sidesteps how false assumptions about harm online, coupled with the affordances of digital media, encourage toxicity.
Many of the most damaging hacks in recent history were only possible because someone failed to update software.
In this small guide, we'll teach you the basic steps you can take to see if there's any trace of an intrusion in your online accounts, such as Gmail, Microsoft's email, Facebook and Twitter.
An Australian hacker has spent thousands of hours hacking the DRM that medical device manufacturers put on CPAP machines to create a free tool that lets patients modify their treatment.
Security conscious users keep their operating system and other software up to date, but a huge risk is often overlooked: the underground trade of malicious browser extensions that people install themselves.
I learned the hard way that information security is a double-edged sword.
Antivirus has been around for more than 20 years. Do you still need it to protect yourself today?
Technology is getting more adept at tracking our moves and anticipating our choices, and being watched all the time can make us feel anxious.