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mercredi 20 décembre 2017, 15:00
You're heading into a holiday break, right? There's no better time to go back and play the standouts you didn't get to.
Opinion: Lower taxes don't spur businesses to create jobs and train workers. But tax credits for training could re-invigorate the American workforce.
Ideas for the car nerd in your life (or yourself), even if you've left your shopping to the last minute.
A decade after the first Kindle, Amazon looks toward disrupting books themselves.
Instagram fame can be enviable—but it comes at a cost. Excerpted from Brooke Erin Duffy's (Not) Getting Paid to Do What You Love.
German scientists are teaming up with a Belgian dredging company to design robots that won't disrupt fragile seabed ecosystems.
For most of human history, one’s social circle was mostly confined to family and neighborhood. Thanks to Twitter, that's all changed.
The World War II-era FBI may have taken credit, but it was really the work of Elizebeth Smith Friedman.
From our favorite phone to the best smart-home innovation, this is all of 2017's best gear.
Here are six of the best tech books of 2017, plus an excerpt from each.
Rather than feud over net neutrality, highly profitable internet companies and telecom providers should work together to create a fast, and fair, internet for all Americans.
Shamed by Dieselgate, VW is headed down Electric Avenue with a trio of battery-powered concepts, including a new spin on its famed hippie-mobile.
In 2011, the Golden State Warriors were floundering. Then came SportVU, a startup that offered unprecedented analytics.
A 'portable reputation' program would let gig economy workers carry their ratings from one platform to another.
Everywhere you turn online, you’ll find technology that congratulates, motivates, and engages you. But it often forgets one thing: context.
Those 37 pages could buoy all the federal investigations and lawsuits facing Uber right now.
Venture capitalists invest like lemmings. These are the trends they'll flock to in 2018.
Leisure-time meteorologist Eric Berger looked at the models and thought 'Big-time floods are coming to Texas.'
mardi 19 décembre 2017, 23:51
Microsoft said it will no longer require employees to resolve sexual-harassment claims through private arbitration, a practice blamed for hiding workplace misconduct.
As the US government points the finger at North Korea for the WannaCry ransomware epidemic, it also needs to acknowledge the role of its leaked hacking tools.
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sam. 20 janv. - 09:48 CET