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Despite the myth of market rule, digital technology has always relied on state investment.
For some the ability to self-reflect is a fun bit of exploration. But for others it's an opportunity for unrelenting self-improvement.
With longer work hours, the rise of the gig economy and smartphone apps competing for our every waking moment, sleep has become the final frontier of consumer capitalism. No wonder we’re so tired.
A survey of central London appears to show clusters of attacks around parliament and Whitehall.
Deepening lines of communication and funding are creating the kind of loose, nefarious networks that once haunted the far-right’s fever-dreams.
The idea that skull shapes and facial features determine a person's character or social identity is enjoying a worrying renaissance, thanks to facial recognition.
The Princeton sociologist and author of Race After Technology on how new technologies encode old forms of segregation – and how we might build something better.
The BBC Philharmonic orchestra will roll out their new web app Notes on Saturday, hoping to attract a new crowd to their concerts.
When police use crime-predicting algorithms, they risk bringing into being the world they foresee.
If society continues devaluing social care, we may depend on automated smiles to break the isolation of the chronically lonely.
Palantir, which is seeking to expand its work with the UK government, has become a lightning rod for unease about Silicon Valley’s role in the state sector.