GPS and e-hailing apps like Uber don't have mean the end of professional cabbies.
Under hot and humid conditions, "Fontus" claims to "make" 17 ounces of water in an hour.
They've jumped from Manhattan to the West Coast. How much farther might they spread?
They survive where people still use them.
From a digital fabrication startup to green buildings, Jared and Laurie Tarbell are trying to make downtown a hotbed of innovation.
The Bay Area clearly dominates in software companies that have been valued at a billion dollars or more, but China is coming on strong.
Though Google and city officials are being vague, a local ordinance appears to be to blame for the deal's breakdown.
Leave it to the Dutch to make cycling even greener.
Researchers say the techno-specs create a "partial peripheral vision obstruction."
In this "index of global connectedness," 7 of the 10 largest international call routes initiate from the U.S.
The agency argues that encryption is making it difficult for police to catch dangerous criminals.
The artist's Somebody app aims to bring people who are geographically close together socially. It hasn't worked.
Santander, Spain, tested a network of acoustic sensors capable of managing traffic congestion. But will it stand up to the future of cars?
The price per square foot in New York cemeteries is nearly double that of buildable land in Brooklyn, leading some to unload unneeded resting places for a profit.
The new book London: The Information Capital, brings data on the city's economics, housing, and tourism to life through stunning graphic visualizations.
MapStory can give users the tools to map the growth of every municipality in the world.
Does the word come from sonar? Is it a "backronym"? Internet jargon? Yes, yes, and yes.
The "Treat Map" can be used as a high-tech tool for treat hoarding.