Broadband cell-phone services begin to roll out in the U.S., but face a standards mess--as well as competition from Wi-Fi.
A startup claims it has created software that lets programs run on any operating systemand any processorwithout slowing down. Is the hype for real this time?
The author of a new book on the 'Frankenfood Myth' argues that excess regulation of genetically modified food unnecessarily frightens the public and impedes research.
Wireless transmissions that travel only a few centimeters may be just the ticket for embedding cell phones with smart-card technology.
The next big thing in cell phones has arrived. Now you'll just have to figure out what to do with a 1.5-gigabyte handheld.
The much-heralded genome is just a parts list. New research is revealing when, and why, genes do what they do in living cellsa big step toward understanding, and ultimately curing, disease.
A study of the ski industry underscores the idea that corporations need encouragement to do what's best for the environment.
The arrival of software that lets you search for and record digital music off the airwaves could raise legal issues that will make the P2P skirmishes look quaint by comparison.
Alarmist and polarized rhetoric is distorting important new findings about the risks and benefits of children's use of the Internet.
Capable of zapping data many times faster than the common home networking technology, ultrawideband is moving closer to commercial reality. Now there's just that pesky fight over standards to resolve.