Government efforts to keep science and technology out of terrorist hands conjure images of the Cold War. But it's biomedical researchers in the United States who could be frozen out.
New antibiotics that disrupt microbial communication could help cystic fibrosis patients.
Better anti-hacking tools attack invaders.
New 'zoom' interfaces will make it easier to navigate through information on tiny screens.
DuPont uses DNA to sort carbon nanotubes by conductivity.
A treatment now under development may dramatically improve the lives of people suffering from this debilitating ailment.
While the telecommunications industry still faces dark days, one technology-free-space optics-can see light at the end of the tunnel.
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.