The Washington Post

Snowden still wants to come home.

Former NSA contractor Edward Snowden appears by remote-controlled robot at a TED conference in Vancouver on March 18, 2014. Snowden emerged from his Russian exile in the form of a remotely-controlled robot to promise more sensational revelations about US spying programs. The fugitive's face appeared on a screen as he maneuvered the wheeled android around a stage at the TED gathering, addressing an audience in Vancouver without ever leaving his secret hideaway. AFP PHOTO/Glen CHAPMANGLENN CHAPMAN/AFP/Getty Images

The ruling will affect more than 4,400 companies that rely on the pact to move data back and forth across the Atlantic to support trade and jobs.

The competitive spark is alive and well in Redmond

Meet Upvoted, a Reddit news production staffed by journalists dedicated to highlighting content from the sprawling online community.


Success! Check your inbox for details. You might also like:

Please enter a valid email address

See all newsletters

But the company is considering escalating to the next level.

"The Martian" is science propaganda, and that’s a fantastic thing

As Jack Dorsey officially takes over, Twitter unveils the first step of its new vision.

The settlement raises questions about e-mail etiquette and digital privacy.

Boeing and Carnegie Mellon team up to see if they can predict when airplanes will need maintenance.

It's all part of's mission to connect the "next billion" to the Web.

Drones and the sharing economy have a big problem.

The answer isn't nukes or missiles. It's technology.

General Motors is finalizing a vulnerability disclosure policy.

The Tesla and SpaceX CEO reflects on his brutal workload.

The move is just the latest step in the tech industry's increasingly intense battle to control customers' living rooms.

The automaker is saying the right things, but has lots of ground to make up.

Michael Hussey, the founder and former CEO of the Web site Rate My Professors, weighs in on the new Peeple app and where he thinks its founders went wrong.

Which one is best?

A new Pew study finds about half of teens have resolved arguments via texting; one in ten expect a message every hour.

A Caribbean cellular service says it'll start blocking ads. Why the rest of the industry might be tempted to follow suit.

Load More
Most Read


Success! Check your inbox for details.

See all newsletters