The technological revolution has been slow to arrive in finance, but it is surely coming.
Investors, banks, and governments are all experimenting with blockchain technology inspired by Bitcoin.
Verizon says Oath, its unit combining AOL and Yahoo, reaped $2 billion in quarterly revenue. That's a long way from Google and Facebook.
The Honest Ads Act increases transparency in online political ads. That's important. But it won't stop bad actors from exploiting open platforms.
Opinion: Phone calls from prison cost far too much. The FCC should intervene to help this broken market.
Tony Fadell co-created the iPod and Nest, then lost control of them. His latest project could be his most ambitious yet.
Researchers at AI Now say algorithms increasingly used by government can be opaque and discriminatory.
DeepMind unveils a new, more powerful version of AlphaGo that learns without studying human play.
Memo outlines steps Twitter plans to control hate and abuse on the service, including expanded definitions of nudity and more enforcement.
Six days after President Trump suggested revoking broadcast licenses, FCC Chair Ajit Pai says agency won't act based on content.
Social networks train us to focus on images and emotions, sapping the quest for knowledge.
New polls find most Americans believe automation destroys more jobs than it creates; one-third believe they're at risk of losing jobs.
'Dockless' bike-sharing companies are attracting investments from top-flight VC firms and private equity.
Colorado's St. Vrain school district pays students to work with local technology firms.
Google’s researchers have taught machine-learning software to build machine-learning software, in a project dubbed AutoML.
President Trump suggested challenging or revoking broadcasting licenses, and the chair of the FCC has been silent.
Google offers $1 billion for training, coaching for people displaced by digitizing economy that Google is creating.
Tech giants Google, Facebook and Amazon still viewed favorably by US public, despite concerns they're too big and powerful.
Sheryl Sandberg insists, again, that Facebook is not a media company, despite ample evidence to the contrary.
Forcing AI agents to wrestle led them to learn skills like balancing—and deceiving opponents.