The Chinese smart priority on diversifying their energy portfolio and creating jobs is something that we should match them on, again.
Mounting a big cooler on the front -- in the same place as a bike rack -- would link residents living in food deserts to areas with more food options, says Ohio State student Langley Erickson.
The extraordinary amounts of information available on individuals has led to a new discipline that one expert says represents the future of human resources management.
A new style of writing reflects the assumption that people take in information in little chunks and nuggets and don’t really have the ability to immerse themselves in the text and pay attention.
The Eye+ Window can display scenic views of any location and uses sensors to track your eye movements and adapt the image as needed, making it seem as though you're really looking through a window.
If you actually look at Facebook's effect on our brains, it’s like taking a drug. The problem, according to Jonathan Harris, is that with software that makes you come back over and over again, you become the product.
An MIT engineer has designed a system that links phones together wirelessly, creating a network of shared cameras and, potentially, thousands of different photos to choose from.
Teddy Goff will be appearing on Big Think to discuss how the lessons of digital politics can be applied, albeit in smaller scale, to your life or your business.
These 7 apps have what it take to turn your tablet into a powerful academic tool.
There's still time to sign up for the International Space Apps Challenge, in which participants will attempt to provide creative answers to 50 current scientific and technological problems.
To empower the organization you need to take out layers, shift budget controls, do things that are very visible inside the organization and a real statement about how we’ll innovate in the future versus how we have innovated in the past.
Monday's twin blasts occurred at a time when more people than ever use social media. Authorities hope the photos and videos that bombarded the Internet in the moments following the attack will prove useful in their search.
CrowdMed, launched Tuesday, is one of several Web-based platforms that anyone can use to help diagnose mystery conditions.
Wireless companies are offering their customers' location data to companies that plan to use it for purposes ranging from city planning to market research.
I can't think of an area that's more ripe for the entry of small, disruptive, upstart companies than the psychiatric drug industry.