Wired Top Stories
Updated: 18 min 9 sec ago
The new show turns comic-book heroes into villains—and runs up against a supersize challenge.
The circuitry could act as control mechanisms in safe, smart cells programmed to kill tumors and treat brain injuries.
The prototype, called Starhopper, hovered in the air for a few moments. Next stop: Space.
Ford, Honda, Volkswagen, and BMW agree to tougher California mileage standards, potentially disrupting Trump’s proposal to relax US rules.
Catch up on the most important news from today in two minutes or less.
Apple said it is buying the Intel unit that makes smartphone modems. The deal allows the iPhone maker to further customize the components inside its devices.
The big Fortnite finals tournament begins Friday and concludes Sunday. Here's how to tune in from anywhere in the world.
Omar Martinez's photograph captures the liminal space of migrants at the border, perpetually unsure of their fate.
WIRED asked the Duffer Brothers to break down their inspirations. From 'Alien' to 'The Thing,' did you catch all of these?
In a special extraterrestrial edition of WIRED’s Tech Support series, the legendary SETI astronomer takes questions from Twitter.
Also, speaking of crime families, there's new hope for a 'Sopranos' reboot.
A study by the Pew Research Center finds that videos including children younger than 13 get three times as many views as others.
The audio company teams up with the furniture giant on two new products: a bookshelf speaker and a combo lamp/speaker.
Opinion: Researchers used Google's AI tool to rank the harmfulness of tweets by white nationalists and drag queens. The results were discouraging.
The delivery giant is done experimenting and is petitioning the FAA for the right to launch revenue-generating drone flights without today’s restrictions.
Whether your stuck on the tarmac or trapped at cruising altitude, these items will make your next journey more tolerable.
Oscar-winning filmmaker Laura Poitras teamed up with a London nonprofit developing machine learning tools to identify lethal weapons in online videos.
Researchers didn’t know if it would work, but they had little to lose when they tried a new drug known as a CAR-T—a living cell reprogrammed to recognize and kill leukemia—on a dying 6-year-old.
Alex Stamos' Stanford-based project will try to persuade tech firms to offer academics access to massive troves of user data.
The company will make its folding smartphone available to consumers—once again—this fall.