Oh, the stories cars could tell about the foolish consequences of government overreach.
If approved in the United States, Natural Cycles would provide Americans a drug-free alternative in a market saturated with hormonal and abortive birth control.
We should guard against a day when people who don’t provide practical use to society are deemed less important than our useful machines.
New start-ups were granted practical access and spiritual absolution by the people of Austin because they reject the very market forces that allow Uber and Lyft to work well. It didn’t go well at SXSW.
If Trump wants to reduce the corporate income tax, he should cut at least some of the $147 billion the government spends on research grants.
You, smart TV. You’re there. You listen. And now I know you really hear me. So much that you record my thoughts and pass them on to third parties.
Of the 44 persons who have served as president, only one ever received a Letters Patent for an invention: a man whose 208th birthday we commemorate on February 12.
The sign indicates that large numbers of parents were idling about on their phones all the time. If you live in twenty-first-century America you can instantly confirm this.
This is historic, and a good reminder that the space program is far from over, and new and exciting developments are happening all the time.
The Christian church has struggled with compartmentalizing our lives long before teenage kids ignored their parents while scanning Facebook at the restaurant.
The hard limits to secret matters of state are no excuse for popular ignorance about cybersecurity. Our adversaries can only be expected to take advantage.
People worldwide are beginning to see Bitcoin as useful both as a store of value and as a way of easily transferring value between people without the need for a middle man.
Marshall McLuhan is still the most penetrating Christian humanist to grasp that technology has forced us to rediscover how humans can use it to advance our species and preserve its humanity.
Eli Dourado, director of the technology policy program at the Mercatus Center, joins Federalist Radio to discuss the impact of technology on manufacturing.
‘Hitman’ shines as a game of orchestrated accidents. A botched surgery, exposure to a virus, a car mishap. This requires plenty of trial and error. Yet the need to reload doesn’t grate.
In ‘Black Mirror’ we’ve built our own prisons of screen-saturated soft authoritarianism, still struggling to harness the technological appendages we’ve grafted onto our all-too-human selves.
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