Students anywhere are being offered free instruction online. What will that do to the trillion-dollar education business?
Antonio RegaladoFollow @twitterapi
Senior Editor, Business
I am the business editor of MIT Technology Review. I look for stories about how technology is changing business. Before joining MIT Technology Review in July 2011, I lived in São Paulo, Brazil, where I wrote about science, technology, and politics in Latin America for Science and other publications. From 2000 to 2009, I was the science reporter at the Wall Street Journal and later a foreign correspondent.
Antonio Regalado's Stories
J. Craig Venter may have just started a race to discover alien life on the Red Planet.
A patent that covers digital encryption of "objects" could bring copy protection to 3-D printing.
A prominent venture capital fund—Union Square Ventures—reckons so, but it adds that academic credentials will also remain vital.
Peter Diamandis runs flashy, big-budget technology competitions. He says they create innovation that otherwise wouldn't happen.
Super-users, hobbyists, and gadget fans are investing in innovations they want, and creating a new generation of entrepreneurs along the way.
Businesses are adapting their R&D spending to the idea that innovation can come from anywhere.
Kari Stefansson says his genetic research company has shown that older fathers pass many more DNA mutations to their children.
Foreign recruits are the newest cogs in the crowdsourcing machine.
Researcher Andrew McAfee says advances in computing and artificial intelligence could create a more unequal society.