Facebook’s own employees worried they were bamboozling children who racked up hundreds, and sometimes even thousands, of dollars in game charges.
I'm ready for the questions about the things I did when I went to war. But the truth might prove to be more than people want to hear.
"You cannot xerox a document," read one advertisement, "but you can copy it on a Xerox brand copying machine."
When people of color enter elite spaces, they’re often attacked as undeserving charlatans. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez is no different.
Former Facebook employees detailed how the company's leadership and performance review system have created a "go along" culture
How did the family create such a fractured, Kardashianified royal fairy tale?
The untold story of how anger became the dominant emotion in our politics and personal lives—and what we can do about it.
A machine-learning model showed promising results, but city officials and their engineering contractor abandoned it.
"It’s not that us filmmakers are letting you down, it’s you audiences are letting us down."
Unlike an “M.D.” or “certified public accountant,” there is no fixed meaning to the title “engineer.”
Spacey responds to sexual assault allegations using his Frank Underwood character (from the Nextflix series, House of Cards). Weird.
The network's television shows tell some problematic stories.
Someone heard the girls crying in the car and asked Hawkins to bring them inside. “She said: ‘No, it’s fine. They’ll cry themselves to sleep.’”
This new study says that you might be getting junk food cravings because you're not getting enough sleep.
Lotteries may exploit psychological biases, but that bug can become a feature when modified to nudge better behavior.
If the past teaches us anything, it will happen one day. In fact, the process might have already started.
"It’s taking longer than we initially had thought."
Actress Eliza Dushku speaks out on her sexual harassment settlement with CBS regarding “Bull” costar Michael Weatherly.
Hospitals have learned to manipulate medical codes—often resulting in mind-boggling bills.
A $5,571 bill to sit in a waiting room, $238 eyedrops, and a $60 ibuprofen tell the story of how emergency room visits are squeezing patients.