WASHINGTON — The Federal Bureau of Investigations has launched a new recruitment campaign to bring in tech experts who will become “cyber special agents.” The agency recently posted a job listing describing the job, which…
Ho, ho, ho! Happy holidays! Welcome to the “What’s Up? The Space Place” holiday edition to get some great gift ideas for that stargazer of yours. OK, you have six shopping days left, but don’t…
The \’well-behaved kids\’ in restaurants are often pacified with an iPad. Has the age of technology transformed the dining experience?
\”Media\” has expanded beyond TV sets and movie screens. Phones, tablets and computers can be educational, but should there be a limit?
A new technology can stop hemorrhaging in seconds on the battlefield.
A special beer fridge can only be opened with a Canadian passport.
Siri records your conversations and sends them to Apple.
New study shows that dependency on smartphones has gone way up.
His name is Frank, short for Frankenstein of course, and although he doesn\’t run, jump or fight, Frank does sport bionic body parts and implantable synthetic organs. And he\’s on display at the National Air and Space Museum this fall.
A crystal ball might be more helpful in predicting the future than the prophecies of some so-called experts when it comes to forecasting the path of technology.
It\’s something that\’s enjoyed for taste and it\’s something that\’s
required to survive. It\’s found in the ground, on trees, on shelves, in homes and
in retail settings throughout the world. It defines cultures, helps to run vehicles and even influences national security decisions. It\’s food, and its
future is up for discussion.
Find where famous D.C. scenes occurred in books
with a new website, DC by the Book, sponsored by
the DC Public Library.
With 120 Waldorf schools in North America and
Waldorf schools across 60 countries, the self-
proclaimed \”fastest growing education movement\”
keeps attracting students, despite the digital
revolution in American culture and classrooms.
Around the world, the consumer appetite for apps
seems to be insatiable.
Michigan drivers will test 3,000 smart cars, buses
and trucks that can talk to one another as part of
a yearlong study to gauge whether the technology
reduces injuries and fatalities.