Blogs & Columns
Actress/activist Ruby Dee dies at 91
EXCLUSIVE | Inside Bergdahl’s journal
Big change to frequent flyer programs
My sister inspired The Fault in Our Stars
A glass with a tapered head concentrates aromas, bringing the drinker’s nose closer to the scent. (Spiegelau USA)
Tuan C. Nguyen
An Austrian manufacturer launches a line of glasses custom built for different types of beer.
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How to go above and beyond the factory reset to keep strangers from getting a peep at your selfies.
The Jewish museum in Berlin is hosting an exhibit featuring a robot writing Torah scrolls. Over the next six months, the robot will work 10 hours a day to produce two scrolls, each 80 meters long.
“No responsible business would stick with an IT plan developed in 1998,” said FCC Chairman Tom Wheeler.
The museum is using sensors to track visitors and learn what parts of an exhibit they like most.
Since 1989, we’ve built more than 5 million miles of submarine fiber optic cables. By 2017, that number will rise to 5.6 million.
Five tech policy stories you need to read today.
Aereo’s new argument turns on yet another highly technical distinction in the law.
Rapid innovation requires that Amazon be allowed to test Prime Air in its own private R&D facilities, the company argues.
Netflix co-founder Reed Hastings discusses net neutrality and the firm’s future.
Netflix is trying to become the first Internet-only TV network — and taking its fight to Washington.
Nadella has already said that Microsoft has to act like an innovator. Now he’s laid out how he’s actually going to do it.
From Federal Triangle to a Chinatown restaurant, here are four surprising D.C. Civil War landmarks.
The glory days of Groupon and Living Social have passed, but this guy is still launching Meh.com.
The legislation would make it easier for you to take your phone to another carrier.
The president of the Authors Guild, which represents about 9,000 writers, said she doesn’t think Amazon’s proposal on e-books benefits authors -- or the industry -- in the long-term.
Recent advances in DSL could help wire homes with ultra-fast gigabit connections without the need for fiber or cable.
As many as 90 percent of wireless callers to 911 can’t be easily located using cellphone technology, according to data from the D.C. government.
One day the machines will be “alive.” Then what?
CDC survey finds greatest reliance on only cellphones is among poor and others likely to have health problems.
The lawmaker warns that letting it buy DirecTV could give AT&T gatekeeper power over the mobile Web.
The Chromecast just got a lot more useful.
Inside the political maneuvering of a deal to boost federal aid for schools and libraries
The CDC has found some surprising correlations as it collects data on landline use.
The increasing angst between drivers and cyclists attempting to share roads isn’t helping anyone.
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