New software protects autos against hackers by figuring out what normal Internet traffic should look like.
China now has more supercomputers among the world’s top 500 fastest machines than any other nation.
This week’s most interesting and thought-provoking papers from the Physics arXiv.
A huge digital heist is a reminder that when your code has direct control of millions of dollars of assets, it had better be free of errors.
Startup Plume is betting that consumers are ready to pay more for a powerful wireless network with a brain in the cloud.
The social network has been slammed for research that meddled with its users but says new rules will keep experimentation ethical.
Deep neural networks are beginning to outperform humans in a rapidly increasing variety of vision-related tasks.
Software that analyzes friends’ faces or knows what’s in your photos must be restricted because of privacy concerns, says Apple.
Improbable developed simulation technology for video games that’s turned out to be just as useful in real-world scenarios.
As this video and supporting article illustrate, Brainspace enables the meaningful combination of people and machines.