Wired Top Stories
Updated: 2 hours 45 min ago
The mobile showcase in Spain set the table for this year's biggest phone trends.
Researchers point a tough-to-fix in some cloud computing setups: hackable firmware.
To save two dozen people from an exploding building, Quicksilver must have moved at roughly 280 km/s—if you believe speed is in fact his superpower.
Blame the death of Google Reader. Or Twitter. Or phones! But more than anything, webcomics have exploded because we're used to looking at squares.
When one man fell into a coma, his wife sought out a Soviet-era medical technique called phage therapy that ended up saving his life.
The showrunner's upcoming series is about the Golden Age of Tinseltown—it could be about a lot more.
Proposals to "pay" users for the value of their data don't reflect how internet giants like Facebook and Google really operate.
The world is close to declaring the total containment of polio, but several labs could still, accidentally, be storing samples of the deadly virus.
A smartphone that doubles as a crypto wallet, the Exodus makes for a solid device—as long as you level your expectations.
The SEC has asked a judge to hold the Tesla CEO in contempt of court, but even that didn't stop Musk's tweeting.
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella rebuffed a call from employees to terminate a contract making HoloLens augmented reality headsets for the US Army.
The city's plant life still has a ways to go.
Intelligence Squared U.S. gathers five foreign policy experts to debate and discuss China's tech ascension.
A database of 2 billion tweets shows people get so used to weather extremes they might stop noticing them. That's bad for action on climate change.
The streetfighter bike delivers 110 horsepower, 140 pound-feet of torque, a 120 mph top speed, and 161 miles of range.
Also: Netflix makes a new play for Best Picture and the Carrie Fisher dedication no one expected.
Trail running is one of the most affordable outdoor sports, but you still need a pair of light, nimble shoes.
By officially embracing the FIDO2 standard, Android will soon let you log into sites and services without having to remember a password.
Common Networks taps Facebook's Terragraph design and millimeter-wave technology to offer home broadband for $50 a month.