Hillary Clinton may well benefit from the #NeverTrump movement. But the New York Times wants voters to know that the Democratic presidential candidate isn’t just the better alternative to her bombastic, divisive opponent—she’s a worthy nominee in her own right.
We already know that artificial intelligence systems can work in law firms and beat the world champion at a game of Go.
If Apple wants to live up to its motto of “think different,” perhaps it should try not releasing a new phone for a change.
Australia may be the world’s most mischievous continent. Not only does it try to pull one over on us with its pink-colored lakes and insistence that Vegemite is edible, the country—home to more than 23 million people—has actually moved.
When Hillary Clinton steps up to debate Donald Trump on Monday (Sept. 26), her situation will be utterly unique in several respects.
Snapchat has made its name as the messaging app of choice among the young and hip. Now the Venice, California-based startup is charging into the tricky wearable technology market.
Much of the US has greeted the rise of Donald Trump with horror, unease, and a great deal of confusion.
After more than a year of campaigning, Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump will finally share the stage Monday night in Hempstead, New York for the first of three US presidential debates.
“When a measure becomes a target, it ceases to be a good measure.” Sociologist Donald Campbell and economist Charles Goodhart reached this conclusion some 40 years ago, after analyzing the measures affecting their own professions.
An eight-year-old boy in Senegal’s capital, Dakar, takes a leap into the pounding waves of the Atlantic Ocean.
Having grown up in Asia, I didn’t go to Washington, DC’s National Museum of African American History and Culture (NMAAHC) expecting to find myself represented in its galleries.
Malicious mischief and “badger” are some of the charges against the women below, whose mugshots were taken at New York police precincts more than 100 years ago.
How do you bring a religion that’s thousands of years old and withering on the vine into the 21st century?
A beaded necklace is an unlikely place to find a narrative about race, history, and slavery, says Lowery Sims, curator emerita at the Museum of Arts and Design (MAD) in New York.
Not only will Monday’s US presidential debate likely decimate the previous record of debate viewers, but it could well rival the audience of America’s biggest spectacle, the Super Bowl.
Jill Lincoln, a Los Angeles-based stylist, has been dressing celebrities for public appearances, special occasions, and everyday life for a decade.
Gabon’s Constitutional Court on Friday (Sept. 23) upheld the re-election of incumbent president Ali Bongo, extending his family’s five-decade rule over the oil-rich, small Central African nation.
Texas senator Ted Cruz, and one-time Republican presidential candidate, has announced that he will be casting a vote for Donald Trump in the November US general election.
With a little help from the heavens, China is hoping to feed its people more homegrown wine. Among the items listed aboard the Tiangong-2 rocket’s cargo hold when it launched Sept.
Taking a cue from Indian prime minister Narendra Modi’s manufacturing push, Chinese smartphone maker Huawei has learned that to make it in India you have to ‘Make in India.’ Huawei is the third-largest smartphone maker in the world, but it hasn’t been able to gain a strong presence in one of the biggest markets because of stiff competition from large competitors like Samsung, as well as smaller brands like Lenovo and Xiaomi.