Computers are changing art in unexpected ways
The well-known investor behind the likes of Twitter and Foursquare says venture capital funds have gotten too big.
Selecting Technology Review's yearly list of 35 innovators under the age of 35 is a difficult but rewarding process. We search for candidates around the world who are opening up new possibilities in technology, and then we seek the advice of a panel of expert judges before finally selecting the winners.
The group that oversees Internet domain names is shaking things up for no good reason. For details, check out www.mass.confusion.
Google's image recognition software improves search
Will cheap natural gas give us an opportunity to reduce emissions while inventing new technologies? Or will we simply become addicted to another fossil fuel?
Cataloguing the uniqueness of an individual immune system offers a new understanding of disease.
Gadgets aren't made hackable enough to encourage young people to become innovators in computing.
Novel engine designs could help meet our growing demand for energy.
The fear that our devices are somehow altering our brains might seem exclusively modern. But in 1931, Technology Review published "Machine-Made Minds: The Psychological Effects of Modern Technology," in which John Bakeless explored how machines had transformed the very nature of human thought. Here's what he had to say: