The future of healthcare may bring powerful collaborations between AI and medical professionals.
That scary swirling void from which nothing can escape is our perfect universal translation tool.
Elon Musk suggested remote-controlled, vibrating anal beads. Thankfully, there are more mundane explanations.
And is anyone protecting children's data?
Ginni Rometty shares lessons in leadership learned during her 40 year tenure and recent executive position as former CEO of IBM.
Why do we deprive students of the historical and cultural context of science?
The book "The Genesis Machine" outlines the promise and peril of synthetic biology, a powerful tool that will allow us to program life like a computer.
Whether you write it 6/28 or 28/6, it’s perfection either way. Perfection might be a wonderful thing to strive for in life, but achieving it is very rare. In the realm […]
The initial goal of AI was to create machines that think like humans. But that is not what happened at all.
It's hard to stop looking back and forth between these faces and the busts they came from.
Surely they can't be worse...can they?
Meaningful pictures are assembled from meaningless noise.
Living is about staying busy.
A woman’s name would undermine the credibility of the mission. Names of former Nazis, however, were no problem.
Despite their brief history, computers and AI have fundamentally changed what we see, what we know, and what we do.
The new agency wants to push the boundaries of science and technology.
They could also "turn off" their fear.
Remember Stephen Hawking's robotic voice? It wasn’t a robot.
Unfortunately, the Lunar Ark project is an idea more at home in science fiction than science fact.
New tech is a double-edged sword. Integration can be expensive and perilous: Mess up the adoption and jobs are on the line.
When it comes to spotting a lie, less is more.
A computer that could decidedly pass Alan Turing's test would represent a major step toward artificial general intelligence.
Could anyone still meet the Theoretical Minimum?
In a major advance, scientists have found a new and groundbreaking way to force electrons to flow only in one direction in a superconductor.