1. Google’s New Parental Control App Has a Flaw: Puberty Business, Today

    The company’s Family Link software for managing children’s Android phones can be undone the instant a young user turns 13.

  2. The Surprising New PC Innovator? Microsoft Business, Today

    A company known for its software and its failure to make good gadgets is making advances in personal computers. Consider the ingenuity of the Surface Studio big-screen desktop.

  3. Packing Google Maps, but Not an Internet Connection Business, Today

    Thanks to the app’s ability to download interactive maps, you can still see where you’re going without having to be online.

  4. The Technology Behind Good Coffee Business, Today

    After rigorous testing of brewing and grinding equipment for coffee, here are the results.

  5. How Microsoft Has Become the Surprise Innovator in PCs Business, Today

    For years, Apple was the innovative leader in personal computers. Not anymore.

  6. Want a Job, Mate? Amazon Is Hiring Aussie Speakers Foreign, Today

    The American tech behemoth may be seeking to tailor its widely used voice recognition system to an Australian audience.

  7. Your Roomba May Be Mapping Your Home, Collecting Data That Could Be Sold Business, Yesterday

    iRobot, the company that makes the Roomba robotic vacuum, is considering selling the mapping data the devices collect to a company like Google or Amazon.

  8. SoftBank Said to Consider an Investment in Uber Business, Yesterday

    The Japanese technology and media giant, which owns stakes in several of Uber’s competitors, is also considering putting money into the American ride-hailing service.

  9. Finding Your Roots, Free Business, Yesterday

    Subscription-based genealogy sites offer plenty of convenience for the price, but you don’t always have to pay to research your family history online.

  10. Daily Report: Alphabet Kicks Off Tech Earnings Season Business, Yesterday

    A record $2.7 billion fine hurt Alphabet’s bottom line last quarter, but it was a financial footnote for Google’s parent company.

  11. Microchip Implants for Employees? One Company Says Yes Business, Yesterday

    Employees at a Wisconsin technology company are volunteering to have microchips implanted in their hands to make unlocking doors and paying for food easier.

  12. Applying for Food Stamps in New York? There’s an App for That Metro, July 24

    New York City, where 1.7 million people receive food stamps, now allows eligibility documents to be submitted via smartphones.

  13. Red, White and Blood: U.S. Soccer Uses Testing to Gain an Edge Sports, Yesterday

    Since January, nearly 100 U.S. Soccer players have had sophisticated blood analysis in an effort to aid performance, recovery and injury prevention.

  14. For Alphabet, a Record Fine Is Both a Footnote and a Warning Business, July 24

    Not many companies could brush off a $2.7 billion hit. Nonetheless, the fine represents a regulatory threat that could continue to grow.

  15. Young Digital Artists, Anxious About ... Technology Arts & Leisure, July 24

    An exhibition at Sotheby’s in New York betrays a broad generational anxiety about the technological future and the role of humans in it.

  16. Young Digital Artists, Anxious About ... Technology Arts, July 24

    An exhibition at Sotheby’s in New York betrays a broad generational anxiety about the technological future and the role of humans in it.

  17. Microsoft Paint’s Days May Be Numbered Business, July 24

    One of the first applications for Windows will no longer be actively developed, the company said, pushing the program closer to being discontinued.

  18. Second Attempt at a Roll-Up for WebMD Makes More Sense Business, July 24

    Kohlberg Kravis Roberts is buying a dot-com survivor to merge it with its Internet Brands portfolio company.

  19. Daily Report: A Venture Capitalist and His Famous Father Business, July 24

    Ben Horowitz is one of the most influential tech investors of his generation. His father is influential, too. But in a very different way.

  20. Using Your Phone to Scan Pictures of Prints Business, July 24

    Many sophisticated apps can capture images of photo prints and create good-quality digital versions that take up much less space in the closet.

  21. Innovations to Help Speed Up Your Travel Planning Travel, July 24

    Hotel and car reservations through Amazon’s Alexa, speedier Global Entry enrollment, automatic flight check-in and more aim to make travel smoother.

  22. If GoDaddy Can Turn the Corner on Sexism, Who Can’t? Business, July 23

    Skeptics scoffed when Blake Irving vowed to reform the internet business built on salacious television ads. But the change is looking real.

  23. One Family, Many Revolutions: From Black Panthers, to Silicon Valley, to Trump Sunday Business, July 22

    Ben Horowitz is helping define the modern tech age. His father shaped the ’60s radical left — before taking a hard right turn. Family chats get interesting.

  24. Pittsburgh Gets a Tech Makeover Styles, July 22

    The city is newly stylish, with hyped restaurants and an Ace hotel, thanks to a steady flow of Carnegie Mellon grads who decided to stay.

  25. Silicon Valley Giants Confront New Walls in China Sunday Business, July 22

    The recent struggles of Apple, LinkedIn and Facebook show why the number of tech companies willing to have a try in China is dwindling.

  26. Farhad and Mike’s Week in Tech: Meal Kits, Lyft and ‘Despacito’ Business, July 22

    Should every company create its own self-driving program? Mike and Farhad debate.

  27. Abuses Hide in the Silence of Nondisparagement Agreements Business, July 21

    Often used at tech companies, nondisparagement agreements are increasingly included in employment contracts and legal settlements.

  28. Paid Petsitting in Homes Is Illegal in New York. That’s News to Some Sitters. Metro, July 21

    The arrival of dogsitting apps like Rover and Wag has led the city to dust off a rule against caring for pets for pay in homes.

  29. Ann Lai's Lawsuit Against Binary Capital Interactive, July 21

    Ms. Lai, a former employee of Binary, contends that after she complained to her bosses about sexism and inappropriate behavior in the workplace, the company used the non-disparagement provision in her employment contract to threaten her and preven...

  30. Lyft to Develop Self-Driving Car Technology in New Silicon Valley Facility Business, July 21

    The ride-hailing company is opening a research center in Palo Alto, Calif., and plans to collaborate with automakers and tech companies.

  31. As Self-Driving Cars Near, Washington Plays Catch-Up Business, July 21

    Congress is taking its first steps to regulate autonomous vehicles, as the technology moves closer to fruition.

  32. Blackstone and CVC Bid for British Payments Processor Paysafe Business, July 21

    As more people shop online, large businesses and financial companies are looking at buying the companies that process payments.

  33. Preparing for the Jump to a New Operating System Business, July 21

    If you have decided to switch from PC to Mac (or vice versa), Apple, Microsoft and other software makers can make the transfer process easier than you might think.

  34. Thanks to Venmo, We Now All Know How Cheap Our Friends Are Styles, July 21

    The app “changes friendships and makes them more transactional,” one user said. “It’s nickel-and-diming everything, literally.”...

  35. Microsoft Is Rewarded for Turning to the Cloud Business, July 20

    Exhibit A for investors bullish on the company’s future helped profitability last quarter more than double from a year ago.

  36. Beijing Wants A.I. to Be Made in China by 2030 Business, July 20

    A new plan from the top of the Chinese government calls for the country to become a powerhouse in artificial intelligence in just over a decade.

  37. The Secret Service Calls for Backup on Its Other Job National, July 20

    Though the Secret Service is known for keeping government executives safe, it has a mandate to fight financial and cyber crimes. It could use help.

  38. Daily Report: Can Facebook Woo Back Publishers? Business, July 20

    The Instant Articles feature disappointed many publications that tried to work with the social media giant, but it is developing a tool that might drive subscriptions.

  39. Finding the Date on a Map Image Business, July 20

    The Street View feature of Google Maps stitches together 360-degree photos of a location, and there is a way to see when an image was created.

  40. How to Plan a Trip With the New TripAdvisor Travel, July 20

    TripAdvisor has added search features and refreshed its app. We tried it out before, during and after a trip to see if the changes benefit travelers.

  41. New York Schools Faulted Again for Failing to Keep Track of Computers Metro, July 19

    In a follow-up to a 2014 audit, the comptroller’s office rebuked the city’s Education Department for its “ineptitude” in its record-keeping.

  42. Facebook, Seeking to Satisfy Publishers, May Let Them Charge for Articles Business, July 19

    The social giant is working with media companies on a new tool that would push Facebook users to buy subscriptions to news outlets.

  43. What Should Parents Make of the ‘Summer Bucket List 2017’? Well, July 19

    If you can welcome it as a gift from the internet, it might offer up a valuable conversation with the most mature side of your teenager.

  44. A Gamer Channel’s Mission: Send the Trolls Packing Business, July 19

    Misscliks, a channel on the video game streaming platform Twitch, aims to be a safe space for underrepresented gamers, with no tolerance for sexism or bullying.

  45. How Y2K Offers a Lesson for Fighting Climate Change Business, July 19

    Some remember the computing scare as a bad joke. But the collective, worldwide effort to prevent calamity could be a model for handling global warming.

  46. An Experiment in Zurich Brings Us Nearer to a Black Hole’s Mysteries Science, July 19

    IBM researchers used an exotic material known as a Weyl semimetal to confirm the existence of a gravitational anomaly predicted in equations that describe the universe.

  47. Going Low-Tech to Solve Everyday High-Tech Problems Business, July 19

    What technology does our personal tech columnist use to solve readers’ everyday frustrations with gadgets, gear and apps?...

  48. Daily Report: Why the Y2K Conversion Still Matters Business, July 19

    If you think it’s been a long time since the United States tackled a nebulous problem like climate change, you’ve forgotten the scramble to fix our old computers.

  49. Shopping for New Software Business, July 19

    Online app stores can be a safer and more convenient way to add programs to your computer and devices, but you may not find everything you want.

  50. China Disrupts WhatsApp Service in Online Clampdown Business, July 18

    Facebook’s last major consumer product in China was partly blocked as Beijing increases its grip on the internet.

  51. Security Company Is Replacing a Mall Robot That Fell Into a Fountain to the Internet’s Delight Business, July 18

    The K5 has a passing resemblance to R2-D2 — and a dash of Paul Blart, mall cop. Its creators took the online mockery in stride.

  52. Switching to the Sound of Silence for Facebook Videos Business, July 18

    Facebook’s mobile app can automatically play news feed videos with the sound turned on, but you can turn it all off.

  53. Daily Report: Reinventing Food Isn’t Easy Business, July 18

    Most of Hampton Creek’s board resigned last month, another setback in Silicon Valley’s push to innovate beyond the high-tech industry.

  54. Apple’s Dangerous Market Grab in China Op Ed, July 18

    The tech company’s new data center, which is now a regulatory requirement, will give Beijing access to troves of personal and industry secrets.

  55. What Will Service Work Look Like Under Amazon? Magazine, July 18

    The company’s acquisition of Whole Foods sets up a clash between two vastly different visions for the future of labor.

  56. Board Member Exodus Hits Hampton Creek, a Healthy Food Start-Up Business, July 17

    Four resignations last month left the company’s chief executive as its only board member. Hampton Creek did not say why the board members resigned.

  57. Meet Apple’s New Emojis: Zombies, Hijabs and Sandwiches Included Business, July 17

    Have you felt left out of the emoji world? That might change as Apple prepares to roll out new symbols. There’s even one for vomit.

  58. The Latest in Web Design? Retro Websites Inspired by the ’90s Styles, July 17

    For Arcade Fire, Balenciaga and more, website designs are evoking the days of GeoCities, Windows 98 and flashing banner ads to be cool.

  59. The Summer Bucket List of a 35-Year-Old Woman Op Ed, July 17

    Finish “Anna Karenina” so you can stop lying. Research eye cream. Pack lunch.

  60. Adding New Fonts to the Computer Business, July 17

    Your desktop operating system includes a wide variety of typefaces to use in documents and other design projects, but you can always add more.

  61. Liu Xiaobo’s Death Pushes China’s Censors Into Overdrive Foreign, July 17

    After Mr. Liu’s death, the number of keyword combinations that were blocked greatly increased, and images were automatically filtered in private chats, researchers said.

  62. Charles W. Bachman, Business Software Innovator, Dies at 92 Business, July 16

    Mr. Bachman was a pioneer in the field of database management software, and modern digital commerce sites like Amazon and eBay owe an intellectual debt to his work.

  63. How We Can Secure Our Election Process Letters, July 16

    Readers suggest steps that can be taken.

  64. Please Prove You’re Not a Robot Op Ed, July 15

    Posing as humans, today’s bots are different from what science fiction writers imagined, but they represent a serious threat to democracy.

  65. Farhad’s and Mike’s and Nellie’s Week in Tech: Struggles for Snap Business, July 15

    Three Times tech reporters discuss Snap’s difficulties as a public company, and the so-called net neutrality debate.

  66. Finding Support for a Missing Instagram Account Business, July 14

    Both personal and professional users have seen their accounts suddenly go missing, but there are ways to report the errors, and precautions to take.

  67. If Tech Execs Act Like Spoiled Brats, Should We Spank Them? Sunday Business, July 14

    Misbehaving technology executives and investors need more than sensitivity training and public scorn.

  68. Uber Offers a Thankless Job, and the Applications Flood In Business, July 13

    Even as Uber faces problems like a broken culture and a legal battle, many are coveting the ride-hailing company’s vacant chief executive job.

  69. Uber and Yandex, a Russian Ride-Hailing Rival, Opt to Share the Road Business, July 13

    The competitors have decided to stop battling for market share and instead operate jointly in a handful of Eastern European countries.

  70. Daily Report: Coveting Uber’s Chief Executive Job Business, July 13

    Despite all the issues facing Uber, many people in in Silicon Valley and beyond would love to have the company’s chief executive job.

  71. How to Find Out Which Mac Software Needs Updating Business, July 13

    The next version of Apple’s operating system will be the last one to fully support 32-bit applications, but you can check now to see what needs upgrading.

  72. The Pop-Up Employer: Build a Team, Do the Job, Say Goodbye Business, July 12

    “Flash organizations,” modeled on filmmaking, find their way into fields like software and pharmaceuticals, assembling freelancers and then disbanding.

  73. What We Lose When the World Moves On From Email Business, July 12

    Donald Trump Jr.’s Russian email thread shows the historical value and irresistible allure of a technology that continues to betray us.

  74. The Best Luggage We Tested for the Frequent Traveler Business, July 12

    If you buy the right piece, it should be the last thing you have to worry about.

  75. See How Tech Companies Got Together for a Day of Online Protest Business, July 12

    Hundreds of companies coordinated a huge online protest on Wednesday against the Federal Communications Commission’s plan to scrap net neutrality rules.

  76. When You Should (and Shouldn’t) Share Your Location Using a Smartphone Business, July 12

    It is now almost impossible to stop location tracking on smartphones. So here are our tips for the best and worst cases of sharing your whereabouts.

  77. Daily Report: The Treasure Found in Email Business, July 12

    The Donald Trump Jr. flap is a reminder of the perils of hard-to-erase email, but its transparency could be missed if everyone switches to secure communications channels.

  78. Protecting Your Computer with Free Software Business, July 12

    Several well-known security companies offer free versions of their full software suites for Windows and Mac.

  79. Argentina’s Community Radio Stations Offer an Alternative Look at News Lens, July 12

    Anita Pouchard Serra has been documenting several Argentine collectives that help community groups set up independent radio stations.

  80. Argentina’s Community Radio Stations Offer an Alternative Look at News Multimedia/Photos, July 12

    Anita Pouchard Serra has been documenting several Argentine collectives that help community groups set up independent radio stations.

  81. How to Drink Well on the Road Travel, July 11

    Use apps and Instagram, ask local servers and bartenders for suggestions, and talk to retailers before you go.

  82. Checking Voice Mail While Abroad Business, July 11

    Retrieving messages overseas can be easy as un, deux, trois, but there are a few things that are helpful to know before you go.

  83. Daily Report: A Technology to Close the Digital Divide Business, July 11

    Microsoft plans to use unused channels between television broadcasts for broadband service, which could help rural Americans connect to the internet.

  84. How to Make the Most of Amazon’s Prime Day Express, July 10

    Amazon’s annual deals blowout, Prime Day, is back again — but not all the deals are worthwhile. Luckily, we can help.

  85. To Close Digital Divide, Microsoft to Harness Unused Television Channels Business, July 11

    The software company on Tuesday plans to roll out a “white spaces” broadband service to connect rural Americans to high-speed internet.

  86. Get Ready for the Internet of Louis Vuitton Things Styles, July 11

    The fashion house is unveiling its first smartwatch, the Tambour Horizon, but it’s not stopping there.

  87. Intel, While Pivoting to Artificial Intelligence, Tries to Protect Lead Business, July 10

    As the rise of A.I. creates demand for new computing hardware, the giant chip maker is using acquisitions and new products to try to stay ahead.

  88. In Blow to Tech Industry, Trump Shelves Start-Up Immigrant Rule Business, July 10

    The International Entrepreneur Rule, which was set to go into effect next week, is being delayed — and probably eliminated down the line.

  89. Daily Report: Facebook Takes Aim at YouTube’s Video Dominance Business, July 10

    Google-owned YouTube has been the internet’s go-to destination for both viewers and would-be stars. Now it’s getting some competition from the leading social network.

  90. Sharing Large Files With Mail Drop Business, July 10

    If that video or album of photos attached to your message is too big for the mail server to handle, Apple has another way to send it.

  91. This Is How You Get Stuff Done Express, July 10

    Welcome to the latest edition of the Smarter Living newsletter.

  92. News Outlets to Seek Bargaining Rights Against Google and Facebook Business, July 9

    A group of news organizations plans to ask Congress for the right to negotiate with the online giants, which are gaining greater shares of digital advertising and distribution.

  93. AT&T’s Blockbuster Deal for Time Warner Hangs in Limbo Business, July 9

    Eight months into its review, the Justice Department still has stumbling blocks in assessing the most significant business deal before the Trump administration.

  94. Why Some Online Video Stars Opt for Facebook Over YouTube Business, July 9

    The best-known video celebrities gravitate to the mass audience of YouTube. But some others are carving a niche on the worlds biggest social network.

  95. Wimbledon in Style for Marketers, Bringing a Reverent Hush to Their Ads Business, July 9

    Wimbledon’s commitment to its “tennis in an English garden” atmosphere means its technology and commercial partnerships must be very understated.

  96. Waymo Scales Back Claims Against Uber in Driverless Car Dispute Business, July 7

    Each side claims victory as Waymo drops three claims that Uber violated its patents related to light detection and ranging sensor technology.

  97. Daily Report: The Ugly Aftermath of a Cyberattack Business, July 7

    Some victims still struggle to recover from hacking last week, with a beverage producer saying factories temporarily shut and a spray company lowering a sales forecast.

  98. Taking Your Passwords With You Anywhere Business, July 7

    If you don’t want to risk losing a notebook full of passwords when traveling, pack a secure password manager app on your phone or laptop instead.

  99. Hackers Are Targeting Nuclear Facilities, Homeland Security Dept. and F.B.I. Say Business, July 6

    Among the companies targeted was a firm that operates a nuclear power plant in Kansas. It is not clear who was responsible.

  100. Lasting Damage and a Search for Clues in Cyberattack Business, July 6

    An attack that started in Ukraine and spread throughout the world is still causing headaches for a number of big companies.

  101. SoundCloud, Which Rose to Stardom on Indie Talent, Lays Off 173 Business, July 6

    The layoffs cut the streaming music site’s work force by about 40 percent and could be a way to make it more attractive to a buyer.

  102. Microsoft to Cut Up to 4,000 Sales and Marketing Jobs Business, July 6

    News of the cuts comes a week after the company described sweeping changes that will shift resources to selling cloud-computing services.

  103. When a SWAT Team Comes to Your House Op Ed, July 6

    Harassers are engaging in a practice called swatting and they’re getting away with it.

  104. Chinese Internet Tycoon Resigns From Troubled Company Business, July 6

    Jia Yueting’s resignation came just days after a court froze $182 million in assets tied to him, the latest in a series of setbacks for the businessman.

  105. Daily Report: The 28-Second Video That Could Business, July 6

    A snippet focusing on President Trump as part of his continuing feud with CNN is the latest reminder of what is born on the internet can have a major impact beyond it.

  106. Moving Your Amazon Music to a New Home Business, July 6

    Amazon’s Kindle e-readers and tablets have been able to play music for years, and there are a few ways to move your listening library to a new device.

  107. Bombs Will Not Defeat ISIS (but Maybe the Internet Will) Op Ed, July 6

    A Syrian man risks his life to expose ISIS atrocities. He’s now asking Silicon Valley to do more to help.

  108. Bombs May Not Defeat ISIS (but Maybe the Internet Will) Video, July 6

    A Syrian man risks his life to expose ISIS atrocities. He’s now asking Silicon Valley to do more to help.

  109. Where Does the Time Go? You Can Find Out, if You Dare Business, July 5

    An activity tracker helped the Sketch Guy discover how much time he was frittering away. But now he is equipped to make changes.

  110. In Reporting on North Korea, Tech Helps Break Through Secrecy Business, July 5

    But Choe Sang-Hun, The New York Times’s Korea correspondent, wishes that his iPhone could record phone conversations.

  111. Daily Report: Silicon Valley’s Financiers and Sexual Harassment Business, July 5

    An environment in which entrepreneurs go hat-in-hand for financing from venture capitalists can be easily exploited.

  112. Expanding Your View Beyond the Laptop Screen Business, July 5

    Even if you have a laptop with the newer USB-C connections, you can find cables and adapters to hook up your small screen with a big monitor.

  113. Did You Pack Too Much? Your Suitcase Knows Business, July 3

    The last big innovation in luggage was the introduction of wheels. Now, start-ups are building all types of new technology into their bags, like USB ports, GPS trackers and scales.

  114. Finding All Your Friends on the Map Business, July 4

    Several apps can help you and your friends share your location information with each other, no matter which mobile platforms you use.

  115. A Backlash Builds Against Sexual Harassment in Silicon Valley Business, July 3

    A wave of revelations about investors mistreating female entrepreneurs has spurred the resignation of a prominent venture capitalist and calls for change.

  116. Harassment in the Tech Industry: Voices Grow on Social Media Business, July 3

    As readers respond to women’s accounts of sexual harassment in the technology industry, the investor Dave McClure announces his resignation from a firm he helped found.

  117. How to See What the Internet Knows About You (And How to Stop It) Express, July 3

    Welcome to second edition of the Smarter Living newsletter.

  118. After Ransomware Attack, Windows XP Is Not Back From the Dead Business, July 3

    Microsoft recently issued an emergency patch for the operating system it retired in 2014, but the company has no plans to restore full support.

  119. Daily Report: The Testing Labs of Malware Business, July 3

    If you’ve developed new malicious software to break into a bank, do you test it out on Wall Street or in a developing economy?...

  120. Hackers Find ‘Ideal Testing Ground’ for Attacks: Developing Countries Business, July 2

    Often the best way to see if a cyberweapon works is to try it out in a country without the best digital defenses, as recent attacks have indicated.

  121. The South Park Commons Fills a Hole in the Tech Landscape Business, July 2

    The Bay Area tech scene has start-up incubators and hacker spaces. But what do you do when you want to figure out your next move?...

  122. Why Some Men Don’t Work: Video Games Have Gotten Really Good Upshot, July 3

    Young men are working less. Some economists think it’s because they’re home playing video games.

  123. How to See What the Internet Knows About You (And How to Stop It) Express, July 3

    Welcome to the second edition of the Smarter Living newsletter.

  124. With Social Media, Vietnam’s Dissidents Grow Bolder Despite Crackdown Foreign, July 2

    Facebook and other online forums have become the connecting tissue for Vietnam’s increasingly public dissident voices. And the government is fighting back.

  125. Yelp’s Six-Year Grudge Against Google Sunday Business, July 1

    Once courted, then spurned, the smaller rival sought revenge for years. Now Europe’s regulators give it reason to cheer.

  126. Women in Tech Speak Frankly on Culture of Harassment Business, June 30

    More than two dozen women in the tech start-up industry spoke to The New York Times about being sexually harassed by investors and mentors.

  127. Mike’s and Kevin’s Week in Tech: Streaming Music and Harassment in Venture Capital Business, July 1

    Two Times reporters discuss the Jay-Z album debut on Tidal, and the bad behavior that runs rampant in the venture capital industry.

  128. A Way to Own Your Social-Media Data Op Ed, June 30

    Redefining property rights to include your social-media data will unleash competition.

  129. Daily Report: In Paris, They Do Start-Ups With Style Business, June 30

    The Silicon Valley workaholic ethos would never be confused with the French way of living. That’s not dissuading a group of tech entrepreneurs.

  130. Deciding When to Use Your Own Router Business, June 30

    A modem-router combination from your internet service provider usually means less setup and simpler technical support but, sometimes, fewer features.

  131. U.S. Seeks to Keep Closer Tabs on Chinese Money in America Business, June 29

    Laws sought by Trump administration officials and some politicians would overhaul how the United States vets deals, especially ones with technological and military ramifications.

  132. Setback for Murdoch in $15 Billion Sky Takeover Business, June 29

    The British authorities on Thursday asked regulators to further examine 21st Century Fox’s deal for the European satellite giant.

  133. Hacks Raise Fear Over N.S.A.’s Hold on Cyberweapons Business, June 28

    Hackers in two global attacks have used cyberweapons stolen from a dangerous collection that had been amassed by the agency.

  134. Daily Report: When Ransomware Isn’t After a Ransom Business, June 29

    The cyberattack that started in Ukraine and went global didn’t seem like an effort focused on making money.

  135. Squeezing More Battery Juice Out of a Smartphone Business, June 29

    If your phone is getting less time between trips to the charger, make sure external heat and power-hungry apps aren’t part of the problem.

  136. A Stunt Turns Deadly for a Couple Seeking YouTube Fame National, June 29

    Monalisa Perez shot Pedro Ruiz III at close range as he held a book, the authorities said. The couple apparently thought the book would stop the bullet.

  137. For the Best Internet at Home, Try These Tips on Wi-Fi Gear Business, June 28

    Mesh networks appeal to people who aren’t happy with the speed of their current Wi-Fi system. But they’re not for everyone.

  138. Samsung Joins Ranks of Foreign Firms Adding Jobs in the U.S. Business, June 28

    The South Korean company said it had considered opening an appliance plant for about three years, but the factory may help it stay on President Trump’s good side.

  139. Amazon’s Vision of Computing’s Future: An Information Appliance Business, June 28

    Amazon’s new Echo Show smart speaker, which comes with a touch screen, represents the model for a new kind of communal, household computer.

  140. Mystery of Motive for a Ransomware Attack: Money, Mayhem or a Message? Business, June 28

    The latest strike, which affected computers from Ukraine to the United States, has intensified worries that such events will become everyday dangers.

  141. Daily Report: Meet WannaCry’s Meaner, More Clever Sibling Business, June 28

    In May, an attack that locked computer systems around the world made people more aware of ransomware. It seems that was just the start.

  142. Screening Out Malware with Microsoft Edge Business, June 28

    Windows 10 includes built-in protections for blocking several types of online threats to your computer.

  143. A New Kind of Tech Job Emphasizes Skills, Not a College Degree Business, June 28

    Programs promoting a skills-based labor market are gaining momentum and changing the way people are hired and trained for tech and other jobs.

  144. As Uber Stumbles, Lyft Sees an Opening, and Bites Its Tongue Business, June 27

    It has been a rough, scandal-filled year for Uber. But don’t expect John Zimmer, Lyft’s president, to gloat about his competitor’s misfortunes.

  145. Fighting Anti-Feminist Trolls. Also: Ransomware Victimhood, and a Dramatic Citizen’s Arrest. Foreign, June 28

    Conversation starters and context, drawn from the day’s news in Australia.

  146. What’s at Stake in the Discussions Between Comcast, Charter and Sprint Business, June 27

    Companies are looking to merge tech, TV and mobile forces. If a deal takes place, consumers could see more bundles, which could be a good for fans of package deals.

  147. Advertising on the French Riviera: The Internet Come to Life Business, June 27

    The Cannes Lions festival attracts big brands, the top players in technology and boldface names. Our reporter, a first-time attendee, found plenty to observe.

  148. Global Ransomware Attack: What We Know and Don’t Know Business, June 27

    Researchers said the attack had originated in Ukraine, but then spread to at least 64 countries.

  149. Keeping Your iPhone Out of the Drop Zone Business, June 27

    Apple’s AirDrop feature is a convenient way to share files directly between iOS gadgets, but make sure you know who wants to connect with you.

  150. Daily Report: New Chapter in Europe vs. American Tech Behemoths Business, June 27

    By slapping Google with a record fine, the European Union sent a billion-dollar signal to American tech companies.