Exploring bleeding edge experiments, oddities, new and bizarre dicoveries, and fact-checking conspiracy theories since 2008. No question is out of bounds and no topic is too strange for a deep dive.
The next job in line to get automated seems to be line cooks, raising even more alarms about the future of work and the economy.
Jaron Lanier is back with a vision of a jobless post-Singularity dystopia where hundreds of millions have no place to go and nothing to do.
The anger at Marissa Meyer has nothing to do with whether her employees will have to spend more time at the office and everything with why they're being corralled into their cubicles.
Studies about America's supposed shortfalls in STEM education have been taken at face value for years. But a thorough review casts doubt on their methods and conclusions.
The march of automation is imminent. How we plan for it is crucial for the future of the global economy.
A European lawmaker wants the web to forget your embarrassing moments. But at this point, that's pretty much an impossible task.
The idea that halting science and exploration until we fix all the world's ills is extremely popular. It's also extremely ignorant and self-sabotaging.
Companies are becoming so unreasonably picky that management experts and consultants are alarmed. Potential employees should be too.
Everybody seems to want more STEM majors, scientists and highly trained engineers. But nobody seems to want to pay for them.
Jeff Atwood of Coding Horror shows us just how crazy the hiring process can be today by laying out his dream version of it.