T/technology

  1. How One State Managed to Actually Write Rules on Facial Recognition Sunday Business, Today

    Massachusetts is one of the first states to put legislative guardrails around the use of facial recognition technology in criminal investigations.

  2. The Season of the Snitch Styles, Yesterday

    Narc-narc, who’s there?

  3. Can Tech Break Us Out of Our Bubbles? Business, Yesterday

    We need more ways to find new movies, books and activities — especially those that challenge us.

  4. Away From Silicon Valley, the Military Is the Ideal Customer Business, Yesterday

    While much has been made of tech’s unwillingness to work with the Pentagon, start-ups are still plumbing the industry’s decades-long ties to the military.

  5. A Critic of Technology Turns Her Gaze Inward Books, Yesterday

    Sherry Turkle is best known for exploring the dysfunctional relationships between humans and their screens. She takes on a new focus — herself — in her memoir, “The Empathy Diaries.”

  6. China Persecutes Those Who Question ‘Heroes.’ A Sleuth Keeps Track. Business, Yesterday

    An online spreadsheet with an anonymous minder tabulates Xi Jinping’s crackdown on speech.

  7. F.C.C. Approves a $50 Monthly High-Speed Internet Subsidy Business, February 25

    The money, aimed at low-income households, is part of an effort to bridge the access gap to broadband connectivity amid the pandemic.

  8. Twitter Shakes Off the Cobwebs With New Product Plans Business, February 25

    Though it has received outsized attention for the last few years, the company has not changed very much. But a recent acquisition spree signals a new course.

  9. Airbnb posts a $3.9 billion loss in its first report as public company. Business, February 25

  10. You’ve Heard of Ghost Kitchens. Meet the Ghost Franchises. Dining, February 25

    Virtual food brands, often driven by real celebrities, are rapidly spreading across the country. Do they help or hurt independent restaurants?

  11. The long, painful path of net neutrality Business, February 25

    Where the war over net neutrality stands, and why it (sort of) matters today.

  12. Can Clubhouse Move Fast Without Breaking Things? Business, February 25

    The 11-month-old audio social network is compelling. It also has some very grown-up problems.

  13. Facebook Takes a Side, Barring Myanmar Military After Coup Business, February 24

    The move puts the social network squarely on the side of Myanmar’s pro-democracy movement after years of criticism over how the military has used the site.

  14. Can Australia Save Journalism From the Internet? Op Ed, February 24

    Google and Facebook have objected to a law that will require them to pay media outlets for content. But the legislation won’t protect the businesses it aims to help.

  15. This Website Is My Pandemic BFF Business, February 24

    JustWatch makes finding where shows or movies are streaming online super easy. Hallelujah.

  16. A New Generation of Wi-Fi to Improve Your Home Network Business, February 24

    The technology, Wi-Fi 6, is designed to reduce congestion from devices. We put it to the test.

  17. California Wins Court Victory for Its Net Neutrality Law Business, February 23

    A federal judge’s ruling can allow the state to go ahead with its law while a lawsuit works its way through the courts.

  18. The Best Law You’ve Never Heard Of Business, February 23

    Taking back control of our personal data can feel like a lost cause. But there’s hope!

  19. YouTube clamped down on content, but researchers say QAnon still spread. Technology, February 23

  20. A Digital Firewall in Myanmar, Built With Guns and Wire Cutters Foreign, February 23

    As the military seized power again, the generals moved quickly to take the country offline, criminalize online dissent and block social media.

  21. Why Was SolarWinds So Vulnerable to a Hack? Op Ed, February 23

    It’s the economy, stupid.

  22. A.I. Here, There, Everywhere Special Sections, February 23

    Many of us already live with artificial intelligence now, but researchers say interactions with the technology will become increasingly personalized.

  23. Facebook Strikes Deal to Restore News Sharing in Australia Business, February 22

    The agreement means users and publishers in Australia can once again share links to news articles, after Facebook had blocked the practice last week.

  24. F.C.C. Broadband Plan Includes $50 Monthly Subsidy for Millions Business, February 22

    A proposal released by the acting chairwoman of the commission is an attempt to close the digital divide.

  25. A City With Amazon at the Center Business, February 22

    What happened to California’s Inland Empire when Amazon came to town.

  26. A City With Amazon at the Center Technology, February 22

    What happened to California’s Inland Empire when Amazon came to town.

  27. Why an Animated Flying Cat With a Pop-Tart Body Sold for Almost $600,000 Business, February 22

    A fast-growing market for digital art, ephemera and media is marrying the world’s taste for collectibles with cutting-edge technology.

  28. Airbnb Is Driving Hosts Elsewhere With Costly Pandemic Policies Business, February 21

    Hurt by refunds, some are trying to cut the site out of bookings or taking legal action. The company says it is working to reduce tensions.

  29. China Censors the Internet. So Why Doesn’t Russia? Foreign, February 21

    The Kremlin has constructed an entire infrastructure of repression but has not displaced Western apps. Instead, it is turning to outright intimidation.

  30. The Story of ‘Team Molly’ Styles, February 21

    While her daughter was hospitalized, one mother built more room for our national grief.

  31. Join Clubhouse! Umm, What is Clubhouse? At Home, February 20

    A simple explainer to the newest, buzziest social media app around.

  32. A second Google A.I. researcher says the company fired her. Technology, February 19

  33. A second Google A.I. researcher says the company fired her. Business, February 19

  34. Rupert Neve, the Father of Modern Studio Recording, Dies at 94 Obits, February 19

    His equipment became the industry standard and influenced the sound of groups like Nirvana, Fleetwood Mac, the Grateful Dead, Santana, Chicago and the Who.

  35. Why We Want Tech Copycats to Fail Business, February 19

    Big Tech likes to copy the hot new thing. But that’s not always good for the rest of us.

  36. In the Pandemic, Online Home-Buying Picks Up Speed Real Estate, February 19

    First-time buyers have the tech-smarts and now the tools to do all or part of their purchase online, sometimes even before seeing their new houses in person.

  37. Who Wins the (Online) Corner Store? Business, February 18

    A big question about the future of commerce is how local businesses will succeed online.

  38. ¿Qué es Clubhouse y por qué todos están hablando de eso? en Español, February 18

    A 11 meses de su creación la aplicación ha aumentado enormemente en popularidad, mientras lidia con problemas de acoso, desinformación y privacidad.

  39. Don’t Go Down the Rabbit Hole Op Ed, February 18

    Critical thinking, as we’re taught to do it, isn’t helping in the fight against misinformation.

  40. Once formas de impresionar a tu jefe al trabajar desde casa en Español, February 18

    El teletrabajo no tiene por qué poner en pausa tu carrera. Con estas estrategias puedes promover relaciones positivas con tus supervisores.

  41. When Did Everyone Get Blue-Light Glasses? Styles, February 18

    “Computer glasses” are a booming category, thanks to increased screen time, but scientists say they don’t do much.

  42. Facebook Blocks News in Australia, Diverging With Google on Proposed Law Business, February 17

    With Australia moving to make the tech companies pay for news, Facebook took a hard line, while Google has struck deals to pay publishers.

  43. Facebook restricts the sharing of news on its platform in Australia. Business, February 17

    The decision is in response to a proposed law in the country that would require tech companies to pay publishers for linking to stories across their platforms.

  44. Facebook restricts the sharing of news in Australia as Google says it will pay some publishers. Business, February 17

    The decision is in response to a proposed law in the country that would require tech companies to pay publishers for linking to stories across their platforms.

  45. Facebook restricts the sharing of news on its platform in Australia. Technology, February 17

  46. The Internet Is Splintering Business, February 17

    Facebook and Google exist in so many countries. Who should decide the rules in each one?

  47. Google Is Suddenly Paying for News in Australia. What About Everywhere Else? Business, February 17

    Pathbreaking legislation showed that even a small nation can get the tech giant to bend. But the United States seems unlikely to follow.

  48. How to Buy a Real N95 Mask Online Business, February 17

    Fakes and little-known brands still abound, even as health officials have advised us to up our mask game. Here’s what to do.

  49. The Race to Fix Virtual Meetings Magazine, February 17

    Sick of boring grids of heads? A new crop of start-ups aims to bring some serendipity and spark to remote meetings.

  50. Facebook’s ‘Supreme Court’ Faces Its First Major Test Op Ed, February 17

    The questions are bigger than whether Trump should have been suspended.

  51. Democracy Is Weakening Right in Front of Us Op Ed, February 17

    Is technopessimism our new future?

  52. This Cloud Computing Billing Expert Is Very Funny. Seriously. Business, February 17

    Corey Quinn has made it his business to understand Amazon’s cloud-computing charges and have some fun at the company’s expense.

  53. New York Sues Amazon, Saying It Inadequately Protected Workers From Covid-19 Business, February 16

    The case focuses on two of the company’s facilities in New York.

  54. North Dakota lawmakers vote down a bill that threatened Apple’s and Google’s revenues. Business, February 16

  55. The State House Versus Big Tech Business, February 16

    State and local governments are looking to assert more control over tech companies.

  56. How Your Boss Might Be Spying on You Interactive, February 16

    In some cases, remote work software or devices can also give your boss tools for surveillance.

  57. Big Tech’s Next Big Problem Could Come From People Like ‘Mr. Sweepy’ Business, February 16

    Government antitrust lawsuits have created openings for numerous private cases against Big Tech, with more expected to come. If successful, the cases could cost them dearly.

  58. How Garfield Helped Me Make Peace With a Culture in Decline Magazine, February 16

    Try getting into Garfield variants: remixes of the original strips that testify to the internet’s limitless invention.

  59. Parler, a Social Network That Attracted Trump Fans, Returns Online Business, February 15

    After being cut off by Amazon and other tech giants, Parler worked for weeks to find a way to get back on the internet.

  60. Clubhouse, a Tiny Audio Chat App, Breaks Through Business, February 15

    The 11-month-old app has exploded in popularity, even as it grapples with harassment, misinformation and privacy issues.

  61. Lessons From Virtual Kindergarten Op Ed, February 15

    The characteristics of a rhombus. The limits of parental authority. Gratitude.

  62. Clubhouse, a Tiny Audio Chat App, Breaks Through Business, February 15

    The 11-month-old app has exploded in popularity, even as it grapples with harassment, misinformation and privacy issues.

  63. Big Tech’s Unlikely Next Battleground: North Dakota Business, February 14

    A vote on a bill this week is part of a movement that could cost Apple and Google billions of dollars. State legislatures are becoming the fight’s new front.

  64. Silicon Valley’s Safe Space Sunday Business, February 13

    Slate Star Codex was a window into the psyche of many tech leaders building our collective future. Then it disappeared.

  65. Amazon Sues New York Attorney General to Block Covid-19 Charges Business, February 12

    The company said the attorney general, Letitia James, had overstepped her authority in investigating workplace safety.

  66. Electric Cars, Cool. But When? Business, February 12

    What we need to get to a future of energy-efficient cars.

  67. In ‘Crime Scene,’ Joe Berlinger Investigates True-Crime Obsession Culture, February 12

    In his latest Netflix docu-series, the director of foundational works like “Paradise Lost” turned his lens to the fans and web sleuths that are changing the stakes of true crime.

  68. Myanmar May Target Free Speech in Effort to Stifle Protests Foreign, February 12

    Civil society groups say a proposed measure to limit online expression and privacy rights could lead to mass arrests of those who criticize the military government.

  69. Maryland Approves Country’s First Tax on Big Tech’s Ad Revenue Business, February 12

    Analysts estimate that the tax will generate up to $250 million for schools in the state in the first year. It will also probably face fierce legal challenges.

  70. Maryland Nears Country’s First Tax on Big Tech’s Ad Revenue Business, February 12

    Analysts estimate that the tax would generate up to $250 million for schools in the state in the first year. It would also probably face fierce legal challenges.

  71. Anti-Vaccine Accounts Remain Active on Facebook Interactive, February 11

    Prominent anti-vaccine activists remain active on Facebook and Instagram despite the company's efforts to ban all vaccine misinformation.

  72. Instagram barred Robert F. Kennedy Jr.’s account. Anti-vaccine accounts remain. Technology, February 11

    Researchers who study misinformation said Facebook, which owns Instagram, continued to struggle to contain Covid-19 falsehoods.

  73. Twitter vs. India Business, February 11

    Twitter is defying a democratically elected government. We should all watch what happens next.

  74. Theaters Go Digital to Talk About Life (and Death) in the Pandemic Culture, February 11

    German playhouses are finding innovative ways to forge connections while their doors are closed.

  75. Woman Accused of Defaming Dozens Online Is Arrested Business, February 10

    Nadire Atas trashed the reputations of people she saw as enemies, and their relatives. On Tuesday, she was charged by the Toronto police with harassment and other offenses.

  76. Facebook Is Said to Be Building a Product to Compete With Clubhouse Business, February 10

    The social network, which has a history of cloning its competitors, has started working on an audio chat product.

  77. Profits Steer Our Digital Future Business, February 10

    To see where technology is headed and why, follow the money.

  78. Twitter Blocks Accounts in India as Modi Pressures Social Media Business, February 10

    The platform’s problems in the country offer a stark example of the difficulty of adhering to its free-speech principles amid government worries over its influence.

  79. Create a Digital Commonplace Book Business, February 10

    Readers have collected their favorite literary lines for centuries. Now compiling a portable word scrapbook is easier than ever.

  80. Facebook Dials Down the Politics for Users Business, February 10

    News feeds will start getting less political content in Canada, Brazil and Indonesia, the social network said, with the change reaching the U.S. in coming weeks.

  81. Salesforce joins list of big employers that will permanently allow some remote work. Technology, February 9

  82. Arianna Rosenbluth Dies at 93; Pioneering Figure in Data Science Obits, February 9

    Dr. Rosenbluth, who received her physics Ph.D. at 21, helped create an algorithm that has became a foundation of understanding huge quantities of data. She died of complications of the coronavirus.

  83. How Will Jeff Bezos Spend His Billions Now? Op Ed, February 9

    The legacies of John D. Rockefeller and Andrew Carnegie offer hints about what could be next for Amazon’s founder.

  84. You Can’t Find a Laptop. Or a Car? Business, February 9

    Buying electronics now is rough. Be patient. Shop around. And try not to break anything important.

  85. The Great Firewall Cracked, Briefly. A People Shined Through. Business, February 9

    China’s censors finally blocked Clubhouse, but not before users were able to bypass the caricatures painted by government-controlled media and freely discuss their hopes and fears.

  86. N.Y.’s Vaccine Websites Weren’t Working. He Built a New One for $50. Metro, February 9

    New Yorkers with tech skills were appalled when they tried to make vaccine appointments for older relatives. They knew there was a better way.

  87. N.Y.’s Vaccine Websites Weren’t Working. He Built a New One for $50. Metro, February 9

    New Yorkers with tech skills were appalled when they tried to make vaccine appointments for older relatives. They knew there was a better way.

  88. Remote Learning Isn’t Just for Kids Special Sections, February 9

    New online tools and an array of remote classes and programs are ramping up education and training for adults.

  89. Elon Musk and Snoop Dogg Push Cryptocurrencies to Record Highs Business, February 8

    Bitcoin and even Dogecoin, which began as a playful experiment, are soaring in value as billionaires, companies and celebrities promote the digital currencies.

  90. Reddit, the Talk of the Internet, Raises $250 Million Business, February 8

    The start-up, which was at the center of a recent stock market frenzy, was valued at $6 billion in the new funding round.

  91. The Gig Economy Dipped Again in the Fall. But How Bad Was It? Business, February 8

    Uber and Lyft will report financial results this week for a year that upended hopes that the companies would soon turn around big losses.

  92. In China, an App Offered Space for Debate. Then the Censors Came. Foreign, February 8

    For a little while, the social media platform Clubhouse provided the rare opportunity for cross-border dialogue on contentious topics free from the country’s usual tight controls.

  93. Facebook says it plans to remove posts with false vaccine claims. Business, February 8

    The move, which applies to anti-vaccine posts unrelated to Covid as well, targets unpaid posts to the site and particularly Facebook pages and groups.

  94. The Auto Revolution Is Here Business, February 8

    Traditional automakers and tech-focused companies, like Tesla, race to rule the future of cars.

  95. Can Technology Help Us Eat Better? Well, February 8

    A new crop of digital health companies is using blood glucose monitors to transform the way we eat.

  96. What Jeff Bezos Hath Wrought Op Ed, February 8

    The Amazon founder prepares to step back just as Washington turns up the heat on the mega-retailer and cloud company.

  97. Microsoft’s Donations Got It in Trouble. But It’s Not Done With Politics. Op Ed, February 8

    The president of Microsoft says the company is focusing its PAC efforts on supporting democracy.

  98. 11 Steps to Impress Your Boss and Thrive in Your Job Business, February 8

    “Managing up” while you work from home can foster positive relationships with those above you, and give your career a boost.

  99. Where Do Vaccine Doses Go, and Who Gets Them? The Algorithms Decide Business, February 7

    Health agencies and hospitals are using different formulas to allocate the coronavirus shots, exacerbating disparities in vaccine access.

  100. The Hopes That Rose and Fell With GameStop Business, February 7

    Fueled by amateur traders and online enthusiasm, the struggling retailer’s shares took investors on a ride like no other. For them, it ended in different ways, including apathy, defiance and regret.

  101. Social Media and a Surveillance Society Letters, February 6

    Readers discuss an article about how data collection poses a threat to democracy.

  102. Read the Legalese? Nah, Just Click ‘Agree’ Letters, February 6

    Readers discuss how most people ignore the legalistic fine print of online service contracts and don’t know what they are agreeing to.

  103. How the United States Lost to Hackers Sunday Business, February 6

    America’s biggest vulnerability in cyberwarfare is hubris.

  104. How the United States Lost to Hackers Sunday Business, February 6

    America’s biggest vulnerability in cyberwarfare is hubris.

  105. Immunization Expert Accuses C.D.C. and Deloitte of Stealing Her Idea Washington, February 6

    The Trump administration awarded a no-bid contract to Deloitte to develop software to track vaccinations, but the system has flaws. A competitor claims the C.D.C. and the company stole her intellectual property.

  106. ¿Telegram y Signal podrían ser el nuevo refugio de los extremistas y radicales? en Español, February 6

    Los servicios encriptados que preservan la confidencialidad de las conversaciones son cada vez más populares. Nuestros columnistas de tecnología discuten si podrían convertirse en un foco de desinformación y una plataforma para las teorías conspirativas.

  107. ¿Telegram y Signal podrían ser el nuevo refugio de los extremistas y radicales? en Español, February 6

    Los servicios encriptados que preservan la confidencialidad de las conversaciones son cada vez más populares. Nuestros columnistas de tecnología discuten si podrían convertirse en un foco de desinformación y una plataforma para las teorías conspirativas.

  108. People Want Real Change From Facebook. Its ‘Supreme Court’ Isn’t Delivering. Editorial, February 5

    The first decisions from the new Oversight Board have been issued. The results are underwhelming.

  109. Three false claims about the election made in Mike Lindell’s new film. Business, February 5

    One America News ran an extensive disclaimer before the broadcast.

  110. Una campaña rusa promueve en español la vacuna Sputnik y perjudica a las rivales en Español, February 5

    Medios de comunicación rusos vinculados al Kremlin publicaron notas engañosas en castellano contra las vacunas hechas en Estados Unidos y Europa, según investigadores.

  111. Winning With Uncle Sam’s Help Business, February 5

    Other countries are plowing cash into homegrown technologies. Should the United States follow?

  112. Russian Campaign Promotes Homegrown Vaccine and Undercuts Rivals Business, February 5

    Russian news outlets with connections to the Kremlin ran disingenuous Spanish-language stories targeting vaccines made in the United States and Europe, researchers said.

  113. Quest for Hollywood Fame Splits Redditors at Heart of Market Frenzy Business, February 4

    The moderators of the Reddit message board WallStreetBets battled over movie deals after their sudden fame with the GameStop mania.

  114. No, Ocasio-Cortez did not make up her experience during the Capitol riots. Business, February 4

  115. No, Ocasio-Cortez did not make up her experience during the Capitol riots. Technology, February 4

  116. Uber for Everything Business, February 4

    Delivery apps like Uber and Instacart are branching out. How this shakes out will affect all of us.

  117. ‘A Glitch in the Matrix’ Review: Is This All Just a Simulation? Weekend, February 4

    This documentary, from the director of “Room 237,” is a lively yet superficial exploration of the theory that our reality is actually a computer simulation.

  118. For Hafsah Faizal, Coding Was a Gateway to Writing Book Review, February 4

    The author of two young adult novels learned the language of computing when her father bribed her with a pink laptop.

  119. I Talked to the Cassandra of the Internet Age Op Ed, February 4

    The internet rewired our brains. He predicted it would.

  120. How Andy Jassy, Amazon’s Next C.E.O., Was a ‘Brain Double’ for Jeff Bezos Business, February 3

    Mr. Jassy, who will become Amazon’s chief this summer, has spent more than two decades absorbing lessons from Mr. Bezos.

  121. Parler C.E.O. Says He Was Fired Business, February 3

    John Matze, who led the social media platform that was popular with conservatives, said he recently disagreed with one of the site’s backers, Rebekah Mercer.

  122. Clearview AI’s Facial Recognition App Called Illegal in Canada Business, February 3

    Canadian authorities declared that the company needed citizens’ consent to use their biometric information, and told the firm to delete facial images from its database.

  123. Amazon Without Jeff Bezos Business, February 3

    Amazon has reimagined entire industries. What happens next to the $1.7 trillion company?

  124. Modi’s Response to Farmer Protests in India Stirs Fears of a Pattern Foreign, February 3

    Critics say Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s approach to dissent increasingly involves stifling dissenting voices, blocking the internet and cracking down on journalists.

  125. Are Private Messaging Apps the Next Misinformation Hot Spot? Business, February 3

    Telegram and Signal, the encrypted services that keep conversations confidential, are increasingly popular. Our tech columnists discuss whether this could get ugly.

  126. Cómo se orquestó una campaña de influencia a favor de Huawei en Español, February 3

    Una columna de opinión y un batallón de cuentas en Twitter fueron parte de una operación encubierta para influir en la política de telecomunicaciones de Bélgica sobre la red 5G.

  127. Jeff Bezos to Step Down as Amazon C.E.O. Business, February 2

    Andy Jassy, the chief of Amazon’s cloud computing division, will become chief executive, while Mr. Bezos, the company’s founder, will become executive chairman.

  128. Robinhood’s C.E.O. Is in the Hot Seat Business, February 2

    Vlad Tenev has incited the fury of the trading app’s fans amid a stock market frenzy. His lack of preparedness on nuts-and-bolts issues was part of a pattern, former employees and analysts said.

  129. How to Fix Facebook Groups Business, February 2

    Facebook groups spread conspiracy theories and shield abuse. Here are ways to make them less toxic.

  130. He Threatened Pelosi. Agents Didn’t Wait to See if He Really Meant It. Metro, February 2

    After a “9/11 moment,” federal authorities have begun arresting people for domestic threats they might have just monitored in the past.

  131. How the Biden Administration Can Help Solve Our Reality Crisis Business, February 2

    These steps, experts say, could prod more people to abandon the scourge of hoaxes and lies.

  132. He Threatened Pelosi. Agents Didn’t Wait to See if He Really Meant It. Metro, February 2

    After a “9/11 moment,” federal authorities have begun arresting people for domestic threats they might have just monitored in the past.

  133. I’m a Disabled Parent. It Took a Pandemic to Let Me Join the P.T.A. Well, February 2

    My chronic illness made it hard to volunteer at my kids’ school. Now I can serve on the executive board of the P.T.A. without leaving my bed.

  134. What Is GameStop, the Company, Really Worth? Does It Matter? Business, February 1

    The frenzy for the troubled retailer’s stock has been a head-scratcher for the analysts who try to determine a company’s value.

  135. America Stinks at Video Games? Business, February 1

    Young video game pros from abroad are being lured to play in the United States.

  136. The GameStop Rebellion Podcasts, February 1

    What began as a story about Reddit versus Wall Street has since revealed itself to be something larger. We have an explanation of what happened and what it means.

  137. Worker Deaths Put Big Tech in China Under Scrutiny Business, February 1

    The deaths of two young employees of Pinduoduo, an e-commerce platform, have reignited longstanding concerns about working conditions at internet giants.

  138. Here’s a Way to Learn if Facial Recognition Systems Used Your Photos Business, January 31

    An online tool targets only a small slice of what’s out there, but may open some eyes to how widely artificial intelligence research fed on personal images.

  139. La posverdad y sus autopsias en Español, January 31

    ¿Cómo saber qué es falso y qué es cierto? En estos tiempos de posverdad se han multiplicado tanto los proyectos de verificación de datos como las profesiones forenses.

  140. A Vast Web of Vengeance Business, January 30

    Outrageous lies destroyed Guy Babcock’s online reputation. When he went hunting for their source, what he discovered was worse than he could have imagined.

  141. The Silicon Valley Start-Up That Caused Wall Street Chaos Business, January 30

    Robinhood pitched itself to investors as the antithesis of Wall Street. It didn’t say that it also entirely relies on Wall Street. This past week, the two realities collided.

  142. They’re Flocking to America to Make a Fortune Playing Video Games Business, January 30

    League of Legends teams in the U.S. lag behind their competitors in Asia, so they recruit the world’s best players by offering huge salaries.

  143. The Misfits Shaking Wall Street Sunday Business, January 29

    They are young, they are fearless and they are forcing everyone to pay attention.

  144. Billionaires Bicker Over Space Toys Business, January 29

    They should instead focus on the big question: Can satellites bring internet access to billions?

  145. Inside a Pro-Huawei Influence Campaign Business, January 29

    A covert online push to sway telecommunications policy in favor of the Chinese company may presage a new twist in social manipulation.

  146. The ‘Roaring Kitty’ Rally: How a Reddit User and His Friends Roiled the Markets Business, January 29

    A Massachusetts man who goes by “Roaring Kitty” on social media helped fuel the frenzy around GameStop. His $53,000 investment in the company briefly reached $48 million in value.

  147. Join Us in Miami! Love, Masters of the Universe Business, January 29

    Silicon Valley techies and Wall Street titans have bought homes and moved businesses there in the pandemic, coaxed by an eager mayor.

  148. Still Looking for a New Gaming Console? Here’s Why Business, January 29

    A month after the holiday season, gamers are still contending with scalpers, bots and immense demand as they hunt for elusive devices.

  149. Robinhood, in Need of Cash, Raises $1 Billion From Its Investors Business, January 29

    The no-fee trading app, which is popular with young investors, has been strained by the high volume of trading this week in stocks such as GameStop.

  150. My Attempt to Prepare for a Future Without Google Foreign, January 28

    After the tech giant threatened to take its search engine offline in Australia, I’ve been looking into some alternatives.