T/technology

  1. YouTube Unleashed a Conspiracy Theory Boom. Can It Be Contained? Technology, Today

    What if stemming the tide of misinformation on YouTube means punishing some of its biggest stars?

  2. Huawei Founder Slams U.S. Charges as ‘Politically Motivated’ Technology, Yesterday

    Ren Zhengfei had previously avoided passing judgment on the case, citing respect for the legal process. Now he appears to be sharpening his language.

  3. A Real Tube Carrying Dreams of 600-M.P.H. Transit Technology, Yesterday

    Virgin Hyperloop One is testing a system that would put passengers in pods hurtling through vacuum tubes. Other companies are moving ahead with similar plans.

  4. Facebook Targeted in Scathing Report by British Parliament Business, Yesterday

    New government regulation of Silicon Valley is needed, a parliamentary committee concluded after an 18-month investigation.

  5. Chinese and Iranian Hackers Renew Their Attacks on U.S. Companies Technology, Yesterday

    President Trump’s withdrawal from the Iran nuclear deal and his trade conflicts with China are believed to have inspired new waves of attacks.

  6. The Joy of Standards Opinion, February 16

    Life is a lot easier when you can plug in to any socket.

  7. As Uber Prepares for I.P.O., Its Losses Pile Up Technology, February 15

    The ride-hailing giant said that excluding certain costs, its losses increased significantly in the fourth quarter of 2018.

  8. Northern Virginia Is Keeping Amazon’s 25,000 Jobs, and Wants You to Know It Technology, February 15

    The region has its act together and knows what it is doing, officials said.

  9. Amazon Isn’t Interested in Making the World a Better Place Opinion, February 15

    New Yorkers who expected better bought into the myth that tech companies are more than just self-interested businesses.

  10. The Week in Tech: A Break From Consumer Tech Technology, February 15

    What kinds of companies will be the next so-called unicorns? A hint: Many of them won’t have much in common with Uber or Airbnb.

  11. Facebook Fine Could Total Billions if F.T.C. Talks Lead to a Deal Technology, February 14

    The social media company is in discussions with regulators over claims that it violated a 2011 consent decree regarding user privacy.

  12. Privacy on the Internet Opinion, February 14

    The Internet Association expresses support for a federal privacy law and notes that you can change your privacy settings with “fewer than five clicks.”

  13. India Proposes Chinese-Style Internet Censorship Technology, February 14

    The Modi government’s plan, which would require tech companies to automatically block a vast array of content, stifles free speech, critics said.

  14. Little Red App: Xi’s Thoughts Are (Surprise!) a Hit in China Technology, February 14

    Want to take President Xi Jinping’s wisdom with you wherever you go? A lot of Chinese people do. Or they’ve been told to.

  15. Happy Valentine’s Day! Online Dating Scams Cost Americans $143 Million Business, February 13

    Careful out there. Scammers are robbing people who are looking for love online, and the problem is only getting worse.

  16. Apple and Google Urged to Dump Saudi App That Lets Men Track Women World, February 13

    Both tech giants’ app stores carry Absher, which lets male “guardians” track women’s movements — or even stop them from getting on a plane.

  17. Germany Is Wary of a Digital World (but Loves Its E-Toothbrushes) Technology, February 13

    Melissa Eddy, a Berlin reporter, explains how privacy laws have led to blurred Google Street View pictures, and why WhatsApp, Instagram and Facebook are popular almost despite themselves.

  18. Former Senior Apple Lawyer Charged With Insider Trading Technology, February 13

    The former executive, who oversaw compliance with insider trading rules, was accused by the S.E.C. of profiting on nonpublic information.

  19. The Strange Experience of Being Australia’s First Tech Billionaires Technology, February 13

    In a country where wealth usually comes from mining or banking, Scott Farquhar and Mike Cannon-Brookes of Atlassian are a new kind of mogul. And they’re getting into politics.

  20. How to Make a 3-D Model of Your Home Renovation Vision Technology, February 13

    Before you get out the hardware, use software like free floor-plan apps and augmented-reality tools to sketch out the ideas for your remodeling projects.

  21. Losing Your Privacy in the Digital Age: Share Your Stories Opinion, February 13

    We want to hear from you.

  22. The Secret History of Women in Coding Magazine, February 13

    Computer programming once had much better gender balance than it does today. What went wrong?

  23. Administration Readies Order to Keep China Out of Wireless Networks U.S., February 12

    A long-awaited executive order would block technology from adversarial powers, including China, from superfast next-generation networks.

  24. T-Mobile-Sprint Deal Gets New Scrutiny From the Left Technology, February 12

    Democratic lawmakers, empowered by their new House majority, have amplified their criticism of the deal, and two hearings are set this week.

  25. The Two Codes Your Kids Need to Know Opinion, February 12

    The College Board came up with a surprising conclusion about keys to success for college and life.

  26. Girls Get Tech. They Just Need Others to Believe It. Technology, February 12

    New research explores how access to technology helps put girls on par with boys.

  27. Huawei Was a Czech Favorite. Now? It’s a National Security Threat. World, February 12

    The Czech Republic has taken aggressive steps to limit the use of Huawei in 5G technology, setting off a fight being closely watched across Europe.

  28. Filing Taxes on Your Phone? Insert Frustrated-Face Emoji Here Your Money, February 12

    Millions of people are expected to submit their returns via mobile platforms this year. I won’t be one of them.

  29. Making an App to Make a Difference Opinion, February 12

    Technology engineers have long served big profitable businesses well, while apps focusing on what more altruistic organizations need remained sparse. But that’s changing.

  30. In China, This Video Game Lets You Be a Tiger Mom or a Driven Dad Technology, February 12

    Mete out love and discipline. Set ambitious goals. Endure a teenager’s first dates. Fans say the game Chinese Parents is a surprisingly poignant exercise in role reversal.

  31. The Next Wave of ‘Unicorn’ Start-Ups Technology, February 10

    Uber and Airbnb were part of an early generation of tech start-ups that quickly reached $1 billion in value. The up-and-coming generation is looking very different.

  32. These 50 Start-Ups May Be the Next ‘Unicorns’ Technology, February 10

    CB Insights, a firm that tracks start-ups, analyzed a variety of data to create a list of 50 private companies around the world that are on a path to a $1 billion valuation.

  33. Our Brains Aren’t Designed to Handle the Trump Era Opinion, February 9

    Or mine isn’t, anyway.

  34. They Fixed Pornography Style, February 9

    OnlyFans has put X-rated entertainment in the hands of its entertainers. Call it the paywall of porn.

  35. You Call That Meat? Not So Fast, Cattle Ranchers Say Technology, February 9

    With new vegetarian and lab-produced burgers coming to stores, several states are looking to bar newcomers from using the word meat on their labels.

  36. California’s Privacy Law Opinion, February 8

    A California assemblyman says his legislation is the most comprehensive law in the country.

  37. Huawei Threatens Lawsuit Against Czech Republic After Security Warning Business, February 8

    The threat of legal action by the Chinese tech giant is part of a broader effort to defend itself from charges that it poses a security risk.

  38. Jeff Bezos Isn’t Afraid of Total Exposure Opinion, February 8

    Normally the web is a haven for the dark side. This time, the Amazon chief executive used it to let in the light.

  39. The Week in Tech: Business Is Booming Despite Backlash Technology, February 8

    Global criticism of the tech industry hasn’t had an impact on the bottom line — at least not yet, writes Kate Conger.

  40. Instagram Bans Graphic Images of Self-Harm After Teenager’s Suicide Technology, February 7

    Instagram and its parent company, Facebook, will no longer allow images of cutting and will make nongraphic photos of self-harm, such as healed scars, more difficult to find.

  41. Jeff Bezos Accuses National Enquirer of ‘Extortion and Blackmail’ Technology, February 7

    In an online post, the chief executive of Amazon said the tabloid’s owner had used “extortion and blackmail” to try to stop his investigation into leaked photos and text messages.

  42. Jeff Bezos Accuses National Enquirer of ‘Extortion and Blackmail’ Technology, February 7

    In an online post, the chief executive of Amazon said the tabloid’s owner had used “extortion and blackmail” to try to stop his investigation into leaked photos and text messages.

  43. A.S.M.R. Videos Give People the Tingles (No, Not That Way) Style, February 7

    In the popular videos, the artists — mostly women — whisper, use props and role-play to help viewers feel calm. It’s not about sex, research suggests.

  44. Twitter Continues Its Profit Streak, While Still Shedding Users Technology, February 7

    Net income was $255 million in the fourth quarter, the fifth straight with a profit. But the company reported a loss of users for the third consecutive quarter, to 321 million.

  45. Germany Restricts Facebook’s Data Gathering Technology, February 7

    The competition authority said the company could no longer combine data from different sources without explicit permission from users.

  46. How Facebook’s Tiny China Sales Floor Helps Generate Big Ad Money Technology, February 7

    In the southern Chinese city of Shenzhen, Facebook, working with a local partner, has found a way to overcome China’s internet blocks to make ad dollars.

  47. We Need a National Rural Broadband Plan Opinion, February 6

    The government has given a lot of money to major telecommunications companies without much regulatory accountability.

  48. Are Your Children Racking Up Charges From Mobile Games? Here’s How to Fight Back Technology, February 6

    Parents are often surprised by unauthorized credit card charges. The culprit: Bait apps, which lure children into buying virtual junk online. Preventing these purchases isn’t easy, but it can be done.

  49. New Emojis Are Coming: Interracial Couples, Guide Dogs, Falafel and More Technology, February 6

    The new emojis and variants, which emphasize inclusivity, are expected to come out later this year, the organization that sets standards for emoji compatibility announced.

  50. Instacart Reverses Tipping Policy After an Uproar Among Workers Business, February 6

    The delivery start-up will retroactively pay shoppers whose tips were included in guaranteed minimum amounts.

  51. Instacart Reverses Tipping Policy After an Uproar Among Workers Business, February 6

    The delivery start-up will retroactively pay shoppers whose tips were included in guaranteed minimum amounts.

  52. After Uproar, Instacart Backs Off Controversial Tipping Policy Technology, February 6

    The delivery app’s practice of counting tips toward guaranteed minimum payments for its contract workers drew accusations of wage theft.

  53. Spotify. It’s Not Just for Music Anymore. Business, February 6

    With its acquisition of two podcasting companies, the streaming service broadens its ambitions to include everything audio.

  54. When the Tools of the Trade Are the Keyboard and Mouse Technology, February 6

    For Daisuke Wakabayashi, who covers Google, computer accessories are important. Very important.

  55. Chief of Apple Stores Is Leaving After 5 Years in the Job Technology, February 5

    Angela Ahrendts, hired after leading Burberry to global prominence, was among Apple’s highest-paid executives.

  56. Amazon Wants to Come to New York. This Senator May Stand in the Way. New York, February 5

    State Senator Michael Gianaris was nominated to a state board that could vote to scuttle a deal to bring Amazon to his district in Queens.

  57. Making New Drugs With a Dose of Artificial Intelligence Technology, February 5

    Researchers at DeepMind, owned by Google’s parent company, and other companies are applying their powerful A.I. systems to drug discovery research.

  58. Biggest Public Company? Microsoft. Wait, Apple Again. Amazon? No, Back to Microsoft. Business, February 5

    The title of largest company by market value has changed hands seven times since late last year, thanks to Apple’s sliding stock price and the broader turmoil in tech stocks.

  59. Snap Stems the Flood of Users Leaving Its App Technology, February 5

    The social media company, which makes the Snapchat ephemeral messaging app, said on Tuesday that the flood of users who were leaving its platform had subsided.

  60. Letter of Recommendation: Color Blind Pal Magazine, February 5

    The free app doesn’t just help the color-impaired pick out clothes or decode maps — it lets everyone else see through their eyes.

  61. When It’s Hard to Make Ends Meet, Can Smart Apps Help? Opinion, February 4

    From managing the government’s SNAP food-assistance program to paying parking tickets on time or using payday loans, new technology can guide low-income people through complexity.

  62. China’s Online Censorship Stifles Trade, Too Opinion, February 4

    When the Chinese government blocks foreign internet companies for political reasons, the United States should treat the tactic as the anticompetitive economic strategy that it is.

  63. Alphabet Is in a Tumultuous Time, but the Business Keeps Booming Technology, February 4

    Google’s parent company, fueled by searches on mobile devices and YouTube’s popularity, continues to have strong financial results.

  64. How to Safeguard Your Tech, and Your Money, While Traveling Business, February 4

    Getting a “throwaway” email for online booking is one tip experts offer. Another: Consider signing up for a credit card only for online purchases.

  65. Slack Files for Public Offering, Joining Silicon Valley’s Stock Market Rush Technology, February 4

    The workplace messaging company, one of the technology industry’s so-called unicorns, said Monday it had confidentially filed to go public.

  66. Behind Tech’s Shine, Some Warnings Signs Appear Technology, February 3

    From Apple to Nvidia, tech companies say business is slowing. Among the reasons: China and a Bitcoin slump. It may be just a bump — until it’s not.

  67. The Week in Business: Let the Apple vs. Facebook Battle Begin, and China Goes Soybean Shopping Business, February 3

    Also, the Fed makes a surprising announcement, and the true cost of the government shutdown.

  68. How Silicon Valley Puts the ‘Con’ in Consent Opinion, February 2

    If no one reads the terms and conditions, how can they continue to be the legal backbone of the internet?

  69. Digital Media: What Went Wrong Business, February 1

    For years, BuzzFeed seemed to be leading the journalism industry toward a brave new future. Now that it has stumbled, the way ahead looks more old-school than ever.

  70. Net Neutrality Rules at Issue as Key Court Case Starts Technology, February 1

    A lawsuit challenging the Federal Communications Commission’s repeal of rules meant to ensure internet users open access to all websites and services is one of several fronts in a broader battle.

  71. Net Neutrality Repeal at Stake as Key Court Case Starts Technology, February 1

    A lawsuit challenging the Federal Communications Commission’s repeal of rules meant to ensure internet users open access to all websites and services is one of several fronts in a broader battle.

  72. Apple Says It Has Fixed FaceTime Security Bug Technology, February 1

    A software update will be released next week for owners of iPhones, iPads and Mac computers, the company said.

  73. Apple Says It Has Fixed FaceTime Security Bug Technology, February 1

    A software update will be released next week for owners of iPhones, iPads and Mac computers, the company said.

  74. The Week in Tech: Bracing for the Year of the Pig in China Technology, February 1

    Li Yuan, Asia tech columnist for The Times, says it could be a tough year for tech workers in China amid a growing trade war with the United States.

  75. Apple Stands Up for Privacy. Does It Matter? Opinion, February 1

    Tim Cook keeps taking on Facebook, but Facebook’s stock keeps rising.

  76. How to Do a Data ‘Cleanse’ Smarter Living, February 1

    New year, new you, right? You may be headed to the gym, but what about the health of your phone, computer and all your precious data? Here are some tips to get your digital life in order.

  77. Want Lasting Love? First, Take This Test Style, February 1

    After her marriage unravels, a woman seeks answers in personality testing and the science of compatibility.

  78. Amazon’s Sales Growth Slows, Even as Cloud Business Stays Hot Technology, January 31

    The company is compensating for slowing growth in e-commerce by expanding its fast-moving, highly profitable cloud and advertising businesses.

  79. Apple Shows Facebook Who Has the Power in an App Dispute Technology, January 31

    After two days of disruptions, the iPhone maker restored the social network’s access to internal apps that its employees rely on in their jobs.

  80. Russia’s Playbook for Social Media Disinformation Has Gone Global Technology, January 31

    Facebook and Twitter said on Thursday that disinformation on their platforms now comes from more domestic and foreign sources — and not just Russia.

  81. Chip Giant Intel Picks Interim Leader as Permanent C.E.O. After Long Search Technology, January 31

    Robert Swan takes the helm at a time when the Silicon Valley company is financially strong but facing questions about its future.

  82. What the ‘10-Year Challenge’ Might Say About You, and Me Well, January 31

    It couldn’t have been easier: Post an early profile photo on Facebook from 2009 next to a recent one — as proof positive of how you’ve aged or, miraculously, not aged.

  83. Julia Hartz Founded Eventbrite With Her Fiancé. Then She Took His Job. Business, January 31

    The California native is “an energy person” who worked in TV and then did a little of everything at the couple’s start-up. It all prepared her to take it public.

  84. Could You Last 11 Days Without the Internet? Tonga Finds Out the Hard Way World, January 31

    Since a fiber-optic cable was severed on Jan. 20, contact with the outside world has been difficult for residents of the remote island nation.

  85. Releasing Earnings, Microsoft Stays in Stride, With Cloud Powering the Way Technology, January 30

    The company reported revenue of $32.5 billion in the last quarter, and it made a profit of almost $8.6 billion, big increases over the same period a year ago.

  86. Maybe Only Tim Cook Can Fix Facebook’s Privacy Problem Technology, January 30

    The cold war between Facebook and Apple over data use and privacy is heating up. How far should Mr. Cook take it?

  87. Firm That Sold Social Media Bots Settles With New York Attorney General Technology, January 30

    The company, Devumi, was exposed as a leading wholesaler of fake Twitter followers in a New York Times investigation last year.

  88. Facebook’s Profits and Revenue Climb as It Gains More Users Technology, January 30

    Despite a painful year of scandals, the social network reported Wednesday that it continued to grow in the fourth quarter.

  89. Amazon Users in India Will Get Less Choice and Pay More Under New Selling Rules Technology, January 30

    Under pressure from small merchants, the Indian government is prohibiting Amazon and Walmart from selling products on their own sites.

  90. Why the Latest Layoffs Are Devastating to Democracy Opinion, January 30

    Digital media has always been a turbulent business, but last week’s layoffs suggest a reason for panic.

  91. An Arsenal of Skype, Voice Recorders and FOIAs Technology, January 30

    Emily Bazelon, an investigative reporter at The New York Times Magazine, craves easy-to-use tools, whether for interviews, Freedom of Information Act records or her home TV.

  92. Does Facebook Really Know How Many Fake Accounts It Has? Technology, January 30

    The social network has disclosed an estimate for years, but a closer look raises lots of questions.

  93. This Is Your Brain Off Facebook Health, January 30

    Planning on quitting the social platform? A major new study offers a glimpse of what unplugging might do for your life. (Spoiler: It’s not so bad.)

  94. Alibaba, an Icon of China’s Growth, Now Reflects Its Slowdown Business, January 30

    The e-commerce giant posted numbers that pale in comparison to earlier surging figures, a sign of the country’s economic slowdown.

  95. How to Save on Your Next Apple Purchase Technology, January 30

    If recent increases are any indication, chances are your next iDevice will cost even more. We analyzed how prices have shot up and offer ways to buy for less.

  96. Apple Was Slow to Act on FaceTime Bug That Allows Spying on iPhones Technology, January 29

    A teenager in Arizona discovered the flaw, which allows eavesdropping, on Jan. 19, and his mother contacted Apple the next day. But the company was slow to reply.

  97. Apple Says Profits Were Flat, Citing Slump in China Technology, January 29

    The iPhone maker, which reported quarterly earnings, faces a number of issues, from consumer demand in China to an unusual security bug in its iPhone software.

  98. Mark Zuckerberg’s Delusion of Consumer Consent Opinion, January 29

    He said Facebook users want tailored ads. According to our research, that’s not true.

  99. How to Disable FaceTime to Avoid Eavesdropping Bug Technology, January 29

    Apple has disabled Group FaceTime, the feature that enabled the eavesdropping, while it works on a fix. But for extra security, follow these steps.

  100. Huawei and China Have Limited Ways to Answer U.S. Charges Technology, January 29

    Slowing growth and the trade war could restrict Beijing’s ability to get tough. Huawei has shuffled its Washington staff, apparently seeking a reset in relations.

  101. Huawei and China, Facing U.S. Charges, Have Few Ways to Retaliate Technology, January 29

    Slowing growth and the trade war could restrict Beijing’s ability to get tough. Huawei has shuffled its Washington staff, apparently seeking a reset in relations.

  102. An iPhone Bug Lets FaceTime Users Eavesdrop, in a Stumble for Apple Technology, January 28

    A glitch in the video and audio calling app can transform the smartphone into a device perhaps better suited for espionage.

  103. In a Stumble for Apple, a FaceTime Bug Lets iPhone Users Eavesdrop Technology, January 28

    A glitch in the video and audio calling app, which the company says it will fix, can turn the device into one perhaps better suited for espionage.

  104. A Beginner’s Guide to Getting Into Podcasts Smarter Living, January 28

    Listen here, friends.

  105. A Tiny Screw Shows Why iPhones Won’t Be ‘Assembled in U.S.A.’ Technology, January 28

    Apple decided several years ago to produce a high-end Mac in Texas. The problems that surfaced illustrate the challenges of domestic manufacturing.

  106. Two-Factor Authentication Might Not Keep You Safe Opinion, January 27

    The online security “best practice” is still vulnerable to phishing attacks.

  107. As I.P.O. Approaches, Lyft’s Chief Is Nudged Into the Spotlight Technology, January 27

    Logan Green is known to be reserved, letting his second-in-command speak for their ride-sharing service. But now he’s in a race with Uber to take the companies public.

  108. America Pushes Allies to Fight Huawei in New Arms Race With China U.S., January 26

    With 5G networks about to remake the internet, the Trump administration fears decisions made in the next six months on China’s role will resonate for decades.

  109. The Secret World of Amazon’s Power Reviewers Style, January 26

    A clandestine society receives an unending stream of products. They create Amazon’s reality. Is there such a thing as too much free stuff?

  110. Mark Zuckerberg, Let Me Fix That Op-Ed You Wrote Opinion, January 25

    I can tell the people what it is you’re really trying to say.

  111. The Hidden Automation Agenda of the Davos Elite Technology, January 25

    In public, executives wring their hands over automation’s negative consequences for workers. In private, they talk about how they are racing to automate.

  112. Vodafone, One of World’s Largest Cell Carriers, Halts Buying of Huawei Gear Technology, January 25

    The British company said it would no longer use the Chinese telecommunications giant’s equipment in some parts of its network in Europe because of political factors.

  113. Steve Jobs Never Wanted Us to Use Our iPhones Like This Opinion, January 25

    The devices have become our constant companions. This was not the plan.

  114. ‘Hamlet’ in Virtual Reality Casts the Viewer in the Play Theater, January 25

    A joint production by a Boston theater company and Google hopes to bring high-quality Shakespeare to wider audiences, and new audiences into theaters.

  115. The Week in Tech: Silicon Valley Hobnobs in Davos Technology, January 25

    Controversy over a video uploaded to Twitter over the weekend revealed old fault lines, and why social media is so good at exposing them.

  116. Zuckerberg Plans to Integrate WhatsApp, Instagram and Facebook Messenger Technology, January 25

    Facebook’s chief executive has asserted control over its sprawling divisions and mandated the social network’s messaging services be knitted together.

  117. YouTube Moves to Make Conspiracy Videos Harder to Find Technology, January 25

    The online service has long been criticized for promoting videos that are full of misinformation but don’t necessarily conflict with its rules.

  118. Amazon Is Pushing Facial Technology That a Study Says Could Be Biased Technology, January 24

    In new tests, Amazon’s system had more difficulty identifying the gender of female and darker-skinned faces than similar services from IBM and Microsoft.

  119. Intel Searches (and Searches) for a New C.E.O. Technology, January 24

    Since Brian Krzanich, who was chief executive for five years, was forced out in June, the chip maker has been looking for a new boss.

  120. Microsoft’s Bing Back Online in China After Apparent Blockage Technology, January 24

    Users in parts of China were unable to access Bing on Wednesday and Thursday, and it remains unclear what led to the shutdown.

  121. ‘Businesses Will Not Be Able to Hide’: Spy Satellites May Give Edge From Above Technology, January 24

    With 2,200 observation satellites going into orbit in the next decade, start-ups are trying to use them to churn out financially useful information that could help companies track their rivals.

  122. The Revolution Doesn’t Want to Be Tweeted Opinion, January 24

    Censorship still stifles speech in Cuba, but new connectivity and growth in social media are bound to accelerate dissent and activism.

  123. The Hard Part of Computer Science? Getting Into Class Technology, January 24

    Student demand for computer science courses is outstripping the supply of professors, creating a student divide of computing haves and have-nots.

  124. China Appears to Block Microsoft’s Bing as Censorship Intensifies Business, January 23

    The search engine already cleansed its results, suggesting foreign companies can do little to get in the good graces of Beijing’s online regulators.

  125. Who Posted Viral Video of Covington Students and Protester? Congress Wants to Know Technology, January 23

    Lawmakers are investigating the Twitter account that first shared the video that has caused an explosive political moment.

  126. BuzzFeed Plans Layoffs as It Aims to Turn Profit Business, January 23

    About 15 percent of its work force will be cut, or about 200 employees across the company’s departments, including the news division.

  127. World Leaders at Davos Call for Global Rules on Tech Technology, January 23

    Leaders from Japan, China, Germany and South Africa say that international rules are needed for tech, but there is no consensus on details.

  128. Lessons for Corporate Boardrooms From Yahoo’s Cybersecurity Settlement Business, January 23

    Shareholders haven’t been successful in holding companies accountable for data breaches. But that changed in the first month of 2019.

  129. He Reported on Facebook. Now He Approaches It With Caution. Technology, January 23

    Nick Confessore, an investigative reporter who has written about social media and data privacy, has changed his tech habits after what he has learned.

  130. Never Tweet Opinion, January 23

    The controversy over the Covington students shows why American journalism should disengage from Twitter.

  131. How to Declutter and Organize Your Personal Tech in a Few Simple Steps Technology, January 23

    Accessories and data may not take up much physical space, but they contribute to frustration and anxiety. Here are ways to keep e-junk at bay, Marie Kondo-style.

  132. The Art of the Internet, Restored and Out in the World Arts, January 23

    A show at the New Museum celebrates the completion of Rhizome’s Net Art Anthology, a two-year project to preserve and archive digital artworks that were in danger of disappearing.

  133. Did Australia Poke a Hole in Your Phone’s Security? Technology, January 22

    A law passed last month allows the authorities to compel tech companies to build tools to bypass their products’ encryption. It has global implications.

  134. How Huawei Wooed Europe With Sponsorships, Investments and Promises Technology, January 22

    As the Chinese telecommunications giant faces scrutiny over its security, its careful cultivation of European governments and customers is at risk of unraveling.

  135. China Transforms, and a Factory Owner Struggles to Follow Technology, January 21

    Shao Chunyou rose from the assembly line to the boss’s office. Now the old recipes for success don’t work, and he must reinvent himself again.

  136. Google Is Fined $57 Million Under Europe’s Data Privacy Law Technology, January 21

    France penalized the company for not properly disclosing to users how data is collected across its services to present personalized advertising.

  137. If 5G Is So Important, Why Isn’t It Secure? Opinion, January 21

    The network must be secure enough for the innovations it promises.

  138. When Cancer Meets the Internet Well, January 21

    Dr. Google doesn’t always know what’s best.

  139. A.I. Policy Is Tricky. From Around the World, They Came to Hash It Out. Technology, January 20

    Dozens of senior policymakers who are trying to agree on rules for artificial intelligence gathered at M.I.T. There was even some consensus.

  140. Amazon Knows What You Buy. And It’s Building a Big Ad Business From It. Technology, January 20

    The online retail giant is taking advantage of what it knows better than anyone: consumers’ online shopping habits.