Archbishop of Canterbury’s dystopian vision of robot future amid Wall Street address condemning growing gap between rich and poor The rise of robots and gene therapy could allow a tiny ultra-rich elite
(Axente Vlad via Shutterstock) New research suggests retroviruses, once thought to be genetic junk, can help spur brain development January 21, 2015 10:00am (UTC) This article was originally published
Microbes that eat and breathe electricity have forced scientists to reimagine how life works—on this planet and others This feature was originally published in the February 2015 issue of Popular Science.
We’re used to talking about the Israeli tech ecosystem as the Startup Nation, focusing on the young country’s ability to quickly launch and scale innovative ideas and build companies from the ground up.
One’s got the biggest market for legal pot, but the states with smarter regulation could have the edge. Oakland-based Auntie Dolores is a well-known brand in the country’s biggest legal cannabis state.
In Silicon Valley, it's never too early to become an entrepreneur. Just ask 13-year-old Shubham Banerjee. The California eighth-grader has launched a company to develop low-cost machines to print Braille,