Using an exotic form of carbon called graphene, researchers print antennas on paper and other materials with a process that could bring network links to many cheap devices.
How can an electric field cook your dinner? Through the science of induction. In our latest Appliance Science column, we look at how induction cooktops work.
Microsoft is no longer the foe. Mozilla CTO Andreas Gal is using the Web to try to force Android and iOS to become more open. He knows Mozilla's Firefox OS is in for a long battle, though.
The lifestyle goddess muses about the wonder that flying machines have brought into her life -- and could bring into yours.
Ubisoft has caught a lot of flak for saying that female player characters in Assassin's Creed Unity would be a lot of work -- but the developer is telling the truth.
After activists try to organize a general strike through text messages, the country's telecommunications ministry deems SMS a security threat.
A Miami DJ says he followed police instructions to back away, but ends up in custody and facing charges. "I was threatened," the police officer says, "by his presence."
DeAndre Jordan posts a very simple image to Instagram, after a recording emerges allegedly of the team's owner, Donald Sterling, seeming to suggest he didn't want black men at his games. Or his girlfriend to post images of herself with black men on Instagram.
The aircraft's lengthy wings are outfitted with 17,000 solar cells that will power it during a trip around the world next year.
Samsung's future-gazing scientists claim to have cooked up a way of developing atom-thin silicon alternative graphene on a commercial scale.