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Asma Kalid, WBUR Bostonomix reporter, joins us to discuss the study and other news in tech this week.
Several legal battles around the globe could determine the future of censorship on the internet, even in the U.S.
Acoustic evidence from cellphone recordings and police body cameras has opened up a new field of forensic science.
One computer science professor at Georgia Tech says his artificial intelligence teaching assistants are getting smarter by the day.
Would you invite perfect strangers to your home for a meal you've cooked?
Here & Now's Jeremy Hobson speaks with April Glaser of Recode about the federal court ruling, and how the Federal Aviation Administration could respond.
The group hopes to recruit public and private businesses to share cybersecurity threats with each other.
The messaging app Slack lets people communicate online instantly in the office, individually or in teams. But has it also brought a new kind of stress to the workplace?
Mark Zuckerberg will be the speaker at Harvard University's 2017 commencement. Howard Axelrod explains why the Facebook founder is a poor choice.
Investors are forking over big bucks to invest in the faux meat industry. Will this save the planet and humanity? And how does it taste?
Do bipartisan romances still blossom in the nation's capital, even as the country becomes more polarized?
Boston is in the pilot stage of testing autonomous vehicles.
We speak with Dr. Gene Beresin about the ways in which adults send mixed messages on distracted driving.
Partners and GE envision programs built on algorithms that filter data and could help doctors detect health problems before they would be seen by a human eye.
That people use Twitter and Facebook to express their opinions isn’t surprising, writes Julie Wittes Schlack. But why manufacture fake people to do it?
Researchers in the U.K. and Belgium have found that implanted medical devices are also vulnerable to hacks.
Harold Furchtgott-Roth of the Hudson Institute says the Obama administration's net neutrality rules prevent companies from blocking content they don't like.
What our Google searches reveal about us. It’s not always the face we show to the world.
According to economists at MIT and Boston University, every industrial robot leads to as many as six lost jobs.
The device can tell whether a driver clicked, swiped or tapped their phone in the run-up to a crash.