U.S. intelligence agencies know better than anyone how vulnerable today’s technologies are to being infiltrated—but some spies are getting smartphones and Wi-Fi anyway.
Shooting wireless signals along power lines could widen Internet access.
Designed to make the technology more attractive to large banks, the change doesn’t seem to be welcomed by purists—but they may have to tolerate it.
Tech companies and Internet policy experts urge Congress not to give in to erroneous arguments about Internet oversight.
The way software agents interact on the Web is poorly understood. Now evidence shows that they fight each other for years.
This week’s most thought-provoking papers from the Physics arXiv.
The high price of broadband in the U.S. plays a big role in keeping people offline.
New York City’s street-corner Internet plans are being curtailed because people are abusing the service.
Nobody understands why deep neural networks are so good at solving complex problems. Now physicists say the secret is buried in the laws of physics.
Keeping your enemies offline can cripple their chances of overthrowing you.