The latest way to snoop on a computer is by measuring subtle changes in electrical potential as data is decrypted.
The complexity of the Internet is overwhelming some older routers, but these systems can easily be upgraded.
Security flaws in a system of networked stoplights point to looming problems with an increasingly connected infrastructure.
Automation makes things easier, whether it’s on the factory floor or online. Is it also eroding too many of the valuable skills that define us as people?
To complement our list of young innovators, here are several who have been at it for decades.
Uber’s most important innovation is the way it prices its services. But that innovation has not been unreservedly welcomed by customers. They’re wrong.
Do robots kill jobs? Not necessarily.
With cryptography, surveillance processes could be open and preserve privacy without undermining their investigative power.
Who cares about Satoshi Nakamoto? Someone else has made Bitcoin what it is and has the most power over its destiny.
Another chance to catch the most interesting, and important, articles from the previous week on MIT Technology Review.