Was the New York Times an unwitting collaborator in Pentagon misdirection?
Justin Frankel, the programming ace who created WinAmp and Gnutella, has done it again-coding a piece of software that delights some and threatens others.
In recent years the relationship between MIT and the city of Cambridge has grown more collaborative and cordial.
Once the marvel of the telecom world, the first undersea fiber optic cables have reached the point of telecom obsolescence. Now they'll serve out their retirement gathering oceanographic data.
Many Americans got their news and attitudes about the Iraq war from alternative sources showing far more skepticism than mainstream U.S. television.
Wi-Fi might soon be the key to a new kind of convergence that joins your living room and your personal computer.
New filmmaking technology invites the question: What should be recognized as special effects, and what's plain old good acting?
Two MIT doctoral students team up with other contestants to engineer getaway vehicles on educational television's latest reality show.
As the bombardment of Baghdad escalates, MIT professor and security expert Owen Cote discusses these "smart" munitions and other tools in the high-tech U.S. arsenal.
A subway planned for Iraq's capital was never built-or was it? Saddam's biggest secret may be a weapon of mass transit.