If ‘electronic persons’ are given human rights, does that mean they’d be entitled to a minimum wage and could form labor unions? If so, automation may not make economic sense to employers in the future.
More science fiction becomes reality. Think of it as a cross between the sonic screwdriver of ‘Doctor Who’ and the tractor beam of ‘Star Trek.’
It turns out a technology developed by skin care company Skincential Sciences can be used for DNA collection. So restoring the glow of a youthful complexion may compromise your privacy.
34 employees at Fukoku Mutual Life in Japan have been calculating payouts to policyholders. Soon they will be replaced by IBM’s Watson Explorer.
You may have heard that family members cannot be forced to testify against each other. Whether this is accurate or not, it does not apply to your smart devices.
The EM Drive appears to violate the laws of physics, but experimental evidence seems promising. The engine may one day take man to Mars in 70 days without the expenditure of fuel, at least in the conventional sense.
Laser weapons are only the beginning. How about plasma force fields and armed robotic systems? Jules Verne and H. G. Wells would be jealous.
The University of Colorado is standing for academic freedom in a day when many institutions of higher learning just settle for political correctness.
It sounds like something that old horror movies featured. It seems a British scientist has been growing brains at Cambridge University in giant incubators.
The new metric allows activists to declare many more storms to be ‘unprecedented.’ It’s kind of like grading on a curve, so that low performing students are considered to be ‘exceeding expectations.’
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