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The esteemed brand is following the luxury SUV trend in a bid to expand and diversify its customer base.
For starters, self-driving car companies should be required to submit safety evaluation letters—and those letters should be formally assessed.
Catch up on the most important news from today in two minutes or less.
Scientists caught Europa spewing enough water vapor to fill an Olympic-sized swimming pool in minutes. But where is it coming from?
AI-powered software is getting better and could soon be weaponized for online disinformation.
Whether a US representative tooted on air matters less than the unity it inspired on a fraught platform.
A new movie is digitally resurrecting James Dean. And with image rights to old celebrities expiring, it's just the start.
The House of Representatives is holding public hearings into claims of wrongdoing against the president. Here's how to livestream the sessions.
The way its algorithm determines credit lines makes the risk of bias more acute.
Web pages are increasingly powerful—asking for notifications, webcam access, or location—but this great power comes with great vulnerabilities.
Amid leaks and protests, CEO Sundar Pichai is drastically shrinking the company-wide meeting that was once a symbol of Google's idealism.
If a site offers HTTPS, DuckDuckGo's Smarter Encryption will take you there.
Astronaut Nicole Stott unpacks (and debunks) some of the more memorable Hollywood depictions of outer space.
Scientists can now flood the black market for rhino horns with horsehair fakes. Conservationists, however, have serious concerns.
Silicon Valley lives in denial, so nobody plans for the inevitable.
The best gadgets and gear for all your family, friends, and unindicted co-conspirators.
The US Air Force is resurrecting old fighter jets from a boneyard in Arizona as moving targets for live-fire exercises in the Gulf of Mexico.
Why 'Star Trek' and 'Game of Thrones' nerds owe a debt to Jane Austen obsessives.
The carousel of hair-trigger auto-plays is now my nightmare reality.
Each month we publish a six-word story—and it could be written by you.