The climate action plans of three companies in different industries – Delta Air Lines, Amazon and Microsoft – illuminate the three key strategies needed to cut carbon emissions.
Windows 7 users are being urged to buy a new laptop but they could be just as well off not bothering.
PayPal CEO Dan Schulman sees much more potential in blockchain ID than payments at present. He's absolutely right.
There's no First Amendment in the workplace, which leaves worker activists at the whim of their employers.
Hardware could exploit the properties of scattered light so that computations happen at high speed and with low power consumption.
A new law in Washington state that makes college mostly free for many students is meant to prepare more residents from the state for jobs in the local economy. Whether it will work remains to be seen.
Advocates and opponents of breaking up Facebook, Google and other technology giants are falling prey to some serious misconceptions.
When you buy a film, eBook or song, you might assume that you own it outright, but that's not always the case, meaning companies may have a right to take it back from you.
The tech giants are consistently failing to protect children.
Automated predatory trading has the potential to bring the world economy to its knees. So why is reform so leisurely?
In a world where employees and consumers want businesses to be more sustainable, there's a growing need for business leaders who share these values — and a new type of business education.
Amazon, Facebook and Google have lofty goals for their effects on global society. But people around the world are still waiting for the positive results. Here's what the tech giants could do.
The news that a former moderator is suing Facebook over unsafe work practices suggests it's time we finally took the mental health of moderators seriously.
Many tech titans say they can self-regulate online hate speech and extremism with artificial intelligence, but can they?
One of America's original manufacturing giants is scrambling to control how customers digitise its products.
Facial recognition software is an Orwellian concept that will monitor and regulate the public. Most disturbing is the recent announcement by China to use it in school systems.
Tech companies such as SpaceX, Facebook, Google and Microsoft are competing to bring internet to areas without access in the developing world. And that's a problem.
Do we really want to protect our privacy when we expose it on social networks?
It's time programmers looked out old computer text adventures like Zork and Colossal Cave from the 1970s and 1980s.
When thinking about regulating them, it's useful to know Facebook, Amazon, Google, Apple and Microsoft have some similarities. But generally they're not competing with each other – or anyone else.