The funding for such an ambitious incentive would come from removing tax cuts offered to automakers' overseas operations.
In an "emotional" newspaper interview, Elon Musk also said he takes a sedative to help him sleep.
'Made-up PR numbers' used by social giant to exaggerate online advertising audience
Facebook brags it has a massive real audience, estimated to be about 2.23bn monthly users and 1.47bn daily users after culling more than 1.27bn fake accounts.…
Our review of Matt Groening's new TV series went live before its formal premiere on Netflix today. We're reposting the review as a reminder: You can now watch all ten episodes of Disenchantment's first "half-season," and we're happy to confirm that the episodes we didn't see in advance are solid. In particular, they tie up the plot threads we complained about in the review below. Give it a stream and join our discussion!
"The Simpsons meets Game of Thrones" sounds like one of those Netflix ideas generated by bots (a tactic that Netflix has employed in the past). That kind of experiment, as cute as it sounds at first blush, could flop if it stitches two dissimilar series together in messy fashion. But the team behind Disenchantment, the first Matt Groening animated series since Futurama launched in 1999, seems blissfully unaware of hot TV trends—and is all the better for it.
Groening's first-ever non-network series debuts on Netflix on August 17 as a 10-episode "half-season," and we've reviewed seven of those episodes ahead of the formal launch. From what we've seen thus far, Disenchantment wins by establishing friendships between unique, likable characters—and then leading them to their basest urges.
The comic book saga of troubled superheroes will debut on the network in 2019.
Shots of what really seem to be MSI GeForce RTX 2080 and 2080 Ti cards, possible specifications and availability, and even a benchmark are now out there.
He's explored suburbia and the future. But this time, the Simpsons creator takes on the fantastic.
One really big sign to points to Samsung unveiling a real 8K TV at IFA 2018.
Alan Moore and Dave Gibbons' groundbreaking comic series Watchmen is set to emerge once more on the pop-culture stage—this time as a live-action series on HBO.
The channel's announcement pegs the series' launch for "2019," with no news of a narrower window nor any hint about how many episodes to expect. It rounds up the series' massive cast, as has been teased in various reports over the past year: heavy-hitters Jeremy Irons and Regina King will headline the series, and the likes of Don Johnson (Miami Vice), Frances Fisher (Unforgiven), and Louis Gossett Jr. (Roots) round out the cast. Those actors' characters have not yet been confirmed.
Today's news is careful to describe the show as "Damon Lindelof's new series," as the co-creator of Lost and The Leftovers has helmed this HBO version since its pilot episode was officially greenlit by HBO last September. Earlier this year, Lindelof posted a five-page essay on how this series will (and won't) stray from the source material:
Select Alexa-enabled security cameras now respond to the phrase, "Alexa, show the event that just happened at the side door."
Break out the bitcoin or stay locked up.
Facebook has already said it'll ban sites that share and host the designs. Will others follow suit?
As a global Mars dust storm eases, NASA listens for signs of life from the silent rover and hopes it hasn't suffered permanent damage.
Six nationwide live TV streamers -- DirecTV Now, Fubo TV, Hulu, PlayStation Vue, Sling TV and YouTube TV -- all offer some combination of ABC, CBS, Fox and NBC. Find out how they compare in your city.
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Commentary: This is why MoviePass died. At least, the MoviePass we loved.
Hearing aids could get way smarter with official Android support from Google.