As population matures, so do assisted-living technologies.
Smart, networked sensors will soon be all around us, collectively processing vast amounts of previously unrecorded data to help run factories, maintain crops, and even watch for earthquakes.
Internet service providers that control network content will kill innovation.
Jeremy Hockenstein, SM '99's data entry company in Cambodia hires Phnom Penh's poor and offers them the chance of a better life.
Michigan State University researcher Juyang Weng shows off his "developmental" robots, which learn the same way kids do.
Alumni Volunteer Connection
International students may head for more welcoming countries as U.S. strategies to deter terrorism ramp up at educational institutions such as MIT.
Q&A: Ember CTO Robert Poor on turning wirelessly interconnected networks of sensors into a ubiquitous reality.
Q&A: Tim Brown, CEO of IDEO, describes the interplay between technology and design-a process that, at its best, yields products that change the way people live and work.
Researchers are devising molecular structures that identify, attract, and react with toxic waste far more efficiently than conventional treatments-and leave behind only harmless byproducts.