As the technology of virtual reality improves, we are going to start spending more time and getting more emotional inside it, says VR filmmaker Danfung Dennis.
How do companies keep getting you to buy the "latest and greatest" iteration of the product you already own? By testing the boundaries.
"One small step for man" costs a lot of money. Who's going to help pay the bill for the next bout of space exploration?
As robots and automation take over jobs, there will still be some occupations where humans will be preferred, says theoretical physicist and best-selling author Michio Kaku.
American companies like Amazon and Netflix are already using artificial intelligence, says data scientist Michael Li, and ones that will not adapt will be left behind.
Author Scott Hartley says we don't have to be afraid of the coming AI - we should put it to work for us in fighting our own biases.
Want to learn about innovation? Study hip hop. From the early dance halls to the Wu-Tang Clan, cognitive friction has made hip hop better and better.
When we see problems in the world, we're quick to blame someone—anyone—who should be providing peace, love, and harmony. But the universe actually bends toward chaos and decay.
Stephen Hawking was one of the greatest scientific and analytical minds of our time, says NASA's Michelle Thaller.
Giving human rights to a being with unlimited knowledge? Probably not a good idea.
Should we be scared of a robot job apocalypse? Not all at once, says Accenture CTO Paul Daugherty.
Miki Agrawal—the entrepreneur behind Thinx, Tushy, and Wild—explains how to turn your #1 gripe into an industry-disrupting idea.
What would it be like to live in the body of someone else? With VR, now you can actually find out.
By being someone else, and seeing and discovering the world through the eyes of other people, that can only increase our empathy... and decrease our own egocentric view of the world.
When it comes to creating minds, cognitive scientist Joscha Bach explains where we are with artificial intelligence, and where we need to be.
Why are Elon Musk and Mark Zuckerberg sparring about the threat of A.I. when they're both right? Of course, one is more right than the other, says Michio Kaku.