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The past year has been bad—but what made it bad, more or less? To find out, we asked a group of writers and thinkers: What were the most important events of 2016, and what were the least?
An unbearable video about the “future of media”—complete with endless buzzwords and nonsense—is not, in fact, a joke.
Trailer for the new Werner Herzog documentary about the internet, Lo And Behold: Reveries of the Connected World, in which monks are found to tweet.
Google’s new “Art Camera” is set to travel the world, taking ultra-high-resolution “gigapixel” images to digitize a series of artworks.
Berklee pianist Tony Ann plays a medley of familiar ringtones.
When five million people share your name, your Google-ability is miserably low. Will this forever change naming?
We asked writers and thinkers to tell us: What were the most important events of 2015—and what were the least?
Social media makes it easy to virtually tour our neighbors’ homes—and really, their entire lives. The hard part: finding the clear divide between entertainment and cyberstalking.
How nostalgia works and why social media may destroy it altogether, or restore it to its original purpose.
Photos of poor, brown-skinned women, naked, in sexually suggestive poses, are flooding social-media networks.
Fotos de mujeres pobres, morenas, desnudas en posiciones sexualmente sugestivas están inundando las redes sociales en México.