True grit led two MIT lightweight crews of the 1950s to international fame.
An electronic database implanted under the skin can assure speedy and proper medical carebut is it worth it?
The rush by Wal-Mart and other companies to put radio frequency identification devices in their goods could imperil consumer privacy.
Troubles in the rear-projection market may be a sign that TVs are finally getting too big.
How a new screening method used with in vitro fertilization can detect genetic diseases before an embryo ever enters the womb.
The Iraq War was supposed to be a preview of the new U.S. military: a light, swift force that relies as much on sensors and communications networks as on heavy armor and huge numbers. But once the shooting started, technology fell far short of expectations.
South Korea's Samsung leads the race to perfect flat-panel TVs built with carbon nanotubes. Will they be nanotech's first commercial hit?