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An Apple leak, a massive cybercrime forum, and more of the week's top security news.
The fusion of quantum computing and machine learning has become a booming research area. Can it possibly live up to its high expectations?
The Pyeongchang opening ceremonies included a performance by 1,218 drones working in concert—a new world record.
The lawsuit encapsulated the way this industry used to work, and its end signals a shift into the future.
WIRED senior writer Robbie Gonzalez joins us this week to discuss addictive smartphone apps and the science behind technology addiction.
The first primary for the 2018 midterm elections takes place March 6—and many states are still woefully underprepared.
After a heated few days in court, Uber and Waymo have agreed to a truce—one that gives Google an added stake in its autonomous vehicle rival.
As recently as a few years ago, a quintuple jump seemed out of the question. Today? Not so much. Here's what it would take.
The 2005 game has returned for a new generation, relating a story that is itself about retelling.
Plus: Why lidar's such a big deal, a robocar gets slapped, and Porsche ramps up its electric plans.
An Olympic-affiliated tournament. Gamers carrying the torch. Are these real progress for esports, or just feints?
Athletes rely on secret chemicals and technicians to make skis both glide and grip.
As researchers attempt to apply artificial intelligence to daily life, they're paying "crowd actors" to film themselves performing routine tasks.
Pockets of humanity may have to rely on desalination to survive drought in the very near future.
Polisis, a machine-learning-trained tool, automatically produces readable charts of where your data ends up for any online service.
What can we learn from the video of the simultaneous landings?
Nobody wants these dumb meat-sack bodies anymore. Now TV is asking if what replaces them will be any better.
It might just buy exclusive rights to image it doesn't want out there.
South Korean Olympics officials are dealing with an outbreak of norovirus among security personnel. If it spread to athletes, it could be very, very bad.