If you're buying a new iPhone, this should be your starting point.
Chrome Dev Summit finds web apps still struggling next to shiny native counterparts
If insanity is doing the same thing over and over again and expecting different results, Google's Chrome team might be a candidate for involuntary commitment.…
Clue's in the headline. And more importantly: Will anyone but Cupertino care?
It looks as though Apple's iThings may get 5G connectivity in 2020 – after Intel promised production of its 5G modem will start in the second half of 2019, and ship in the first half of the following year.…
Three film and TV studios elected to dump their latest trailers online on Monday, as opposed to spreading the love out over the week. Alone, each trailer is intriguing, but their combined nerd power lets us glimpse what's to come from three world premieres.
The highlight of this year's Veterans Day trailer explosion is Detective Pikachu, a live-action (and decidedly Western) take on the odd video game of the same name. That title means a few things. First, like the game, this fork of the Pokemon universe appears to exist outside the collect-'em-all series' game and anime entries. That means there's no sign of familiar human characters like Ash, Daisy, Brock, or Team Rocket.
Despite placing second overall at the event, another driver complained that electricity was not an approved fuel.
Movie sign! Binge-watch six of the most terrible B-grade movies in the universe this Thanksgiving with the MST3K crew on Netflix.
CNET's Bonnie Burton remembers Lee not just as the co-creator of beloved superheroes, but as an enthusiastic fan of comic book fans themselves.
Micron CEO Sanjay Mehrotra sees smart loos in our future and is anxious to sell the chips they will need.
Cryptocurrency scammers are promoting tweets through ads after they hijack verified accounts.
The tech firm said the temporary outage was caused by a "routine test."
BGP hijacking committed 'grand theft internet'
Updated People's connections in the US to Google – including its cloud, YouTube, and other websites – were suddenly rerouted through Russia and into China in a textbook Border Gateway Protocol (BGP) hijack.…
A new study outlines the effects that autonomous cars could have on tourism -- even the seedier parts.
What's big, blue, and short on Intel? The supercomputer world's podium: USA tops Top500 with IBM Power9
Arm gets a look-in with first petascale machine, China slips into third
IBM can now officially boast it has built the world's two most powerful publicly known supercomputers.…
Primary pupils in Manchester take on design projects to boost creativity and problem solving skills.
And Oculus co-founder Palmer Luckey criticizes the partisanship that keeps Americans from agreeing on things they'd normally have in common.
DIY chain Homebase runs Britain's worst online shop, according to a survey by consumer group Which?.
We take a look inside Bugatti's Molsheim factory to see how one of the world's best hypercars is made.
Archaeologists discovered dozens of mummified cats in seven previously undisturbed tombs in a 4,500-year-old pyramid complex near Saqqara, south of Cairo. The cats were found along with a collection of mummified scarab beetles, gilded wood cat statues, painted animal sarcophagi, and other artifacts.Sacred to Bastet
Today, dozens of intact mummies of any species are a relatively rare find for archaeologists, but mummifying cats and other animals was a common practice in Egypt for thousands of years. The Saqqara cats, like millions of others throughout Egyptian history, would have been bred and raised for eventual mass sacrifice to the protective goddess Bastet, who often appears in Egyptian art as a woman with the head of a lioness or, after about 1000 BCE, a domestic cat.
Most of those once-common mummies were lost to rampant looting across the centuries, which peaked between the 1700s and early 1900s. Europeans looted hundreds of thousands of animal mummies, including baboons, cats, crocodiles, and ibises, most of which were destroyed to make fertilizer.
For the first time, Facebook has agreed to allow French regulators to work closely with the company as a way to monitor what actions it's taking to combat hate speech. If necessary, France could impose further regulations on the social media giant.
In a French-language speech before the Internet Governance Forum held in Paris on Monday, French President Emmanuel Macron said that the two sides would work together for six months starting in early 2019 to come up with "joint, precise, and concrete" proposals that both Menlo Park and Paris could agree with.
— Emmanuel Macron (@EmmanuelMacron) November 12, 2018
"There's a Californian Internet and a Chinese Internet," he explained, urging those in attendance to seek a middle-ground "European" model.