Thanks to a gas bubble and a liquid lubricant The submarine of the future may come to America in a super fast bubble, traveling under water. Researchers at China's Harbin Institute of Technology developed
Cell phones just got a whole lot more secure. Between revelations of NSA spying and a sense that marketers and hackers are picking our digital pockets, we’re all getting a little edgy about cellular security.
Chief Rabbi Ephraim Mirvis says hostility towards Jewish people because of the policies of Israel should be viewed as like a 'canary in a coal mine', heralding a wider threat to tolerance and democracy
'Junk food' is often used as an insult, but in Chicago it's a celebrated art form. Known the world over for its gorgeous architecture, impressive museums, legendary sports teams, barely tolerable winters
ISIS is now the wealthiest terrorist organization on the planet, according to Foreign Policy. And the Al Qaeda offshoot has the ambition and perhaps even the organization needed to put its piles of oil
Wildlife A “walking” rock tagged with a GPS tracker on a cold, desert morning. Photograph by Mike Hartmann Some scientists use GPS locations to keep track of wide-ranging sharks. Others attach GPS tags
Earlier this week, feminist critic Anita Sarkeesian posted the latest in a series of crowdfunded videos called Tropes vs. Women, devoted to aggregating and analyzing games that portray women as damsels
British children less satisfied with life than counterparts in developing countries, according to the global 'well-being' chart published by the Children’s Society Children in England are among the least
It was the third day of the year. As thousands of workers took to the streets of Phnom Penh demanding an increase in minimum wage, Cambodian security forces, including the army, came at them with batons
Like to be creative on paper but hate the thought losing your best ideas? Moleskine may have a solution. Ask companies like Adobe and Fiftythree, and they’ll tell you that tablets are the future of drawing.
Samsung chairman Lee Kun-hee has a truly formidable presence within South Korea, but his presence within his own company is apparently something else altogether. Bloomberg reports that, during one visit