Companies are using technology to make food shopping more convenient. Is this how we will all shop in the future?
Companies are competing to turn data into advice on how to farm better, and attracting investments from the likes of Google Ventures and Monsanto.
When the world’s first biotech apple won approval from U.S. and Canadian regulators this year, it demonstrated that with plenty of patience, even a farmer can develop a GM plant.
A new app is testing whether the economic theory behind Uber and Priceline can work in restaurants, too.
A shift toward software and data analysis has made agriculture a more appealing sector for investors, says leading venture capitalist Brook Porter.
We may be heading toward a new food economy that’s more competitive and innovative.
Facebook teams with researchers to transfer your smiles and frowns into virtual reality.
Startups like Automatic are trying to interest developers in gadgets that plug into your car, hoping to power a new wave of mobile apps.
The compact, speed-limited vehicles being tested by Google might have a better chance at success than automated versions of conventional cars.
Bitcoin’s most influential developer has proposed a controversial fix that would help it handle more transactions.