The creators of Pepper the 'emotional robot' have forbidden users from 'having sex' with it, creating 'sexy apps' for it or reprogramming it to stalk people.
Starbucks has expanded its Mobile Order & Pay service nationwide, allowing customers to place orders on mobile devices before they get to the coffee shop and skip the line.
Volkswagen said on Tuesday that 11 million diesel cars worldwide were equipped with the same software that was used to cheat on emissions tests in the United States.
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The National Security Agency updated an obscure page on its website with an announcement that it plans to shift the encryption of government and military data away from current cryptographic schemes to new ones, yet to be determined, that can resist
Stash Inc is pleased to announce the launch of its new business venture based on the Open-Transactions financial cryptography platform.
Behind self-driving, vehicle-to-vehicle (V2V), and vehicle-to-infrastructure (V2I) communication is one of the biggest sea changes in transportation technology on the horizon -- it could have an enormous impact on driving safety, if it's implemented
UBER HAS INSPIRED countless new "on-demand" apps that promise to bring you what you want with just a tap of the screen. There's an Uber for dog walkers, There's an Uber for booze. There's even Uber for cops.
Habit tracking: not just for online advertising anymore
A Dutch developer has written a script designed to catch potentially insensitive language.
How algorithms are helping reporters expand coverage, engage audiences, and respond to breaking news
Last month, as one of Google's self-driving cars approached a crosswalk, it did what it was supposed to do when it slowed to allow a pedestrian to cross, prompting its "safety driver" to apply the brakes. The pedestrian was fine, but not so muc
Earlier this week, the NSA announced plans to make plans to transition to quantum-resistant algorithms--so much as they currently exist--while advising everyone else to starting planning to plan for the same.
Facebook's Photo App Looks Beyond 3:2
TODAY, A FEW hundred Bay Area Facebook users will open their Messenger apps to discover M, a new virtual assistant. Facebook will prompt them to test it with examples of what M can do: Make restaurant reservations. Find a birthday gift for your spous
FACE IT: SIRI sucks. So often, she has no clue what you're saying. And when she does, there's a pretty good chance she'll respond with nothing more than a page filled with Internet links.
eMachineShop is the remarkable online machine shop where you create custom metal and plastic parts quickly and easily.
Investors are wary of the technology sector's prospects this week after one of the market's remaining bulwarks fell victim to the widespread equities rout late last week amid growing fears over the Chinese economy.
n the weeks after its release, Windows 10 users have noticed something strange -- it's always phoning home.
An offshoot threatens to throw development of the digital currency into disarray, but such disorganization comes with the territory of open-source software
US Admits It Uses Predictions, Not Data, to Blacklist Flyers
Facial recognition software, which American military and intelligence agencies used for years in Iraq and Afghanistan to identify potential terrorists, is being eagerly adopted by dozens of police departments around the country to pursue drug dealers
Want to know who will win the 2016 US Presidential election? You might be able to find out simply by running a Google search on each candidate's name, according to a new research by experts at the American Institute for Behavioral Research and Tech
Bumble, the dating app that only lets women make the first move, is rewarding some of its members with a special VIP status
The fingerprint scanner has raised questions since its first integration into the modern smartphone: is it secure, is it reliable, who will have access to my fingerprints?
It's a good thing my job is conducive to feeding my deep-seated need to take as many personality tests as possible and publicly share my results, because here we are with another one:
Meet the man the Department of Defense has put in charge of inventing technology to secure the Internet: Dan Kaufman, a former video game developer turned cyber warrior. Lesley Stahl reports.
Dan Kaufman from DARPA says some of our most used devices come from DARPA, even if you didn't know it.
New search engine exposes the "dark web"