1. Inside Amazon’s Worst Human Resources Problem Technology, Today

    A knot of problems with Amazon’s system for handling paid and unpaid leaves has led to devastating consequences for workers.

  2. I Was Hacked. The Spyware Used Against Me Makes Us All Vulnerable. Times Insider, Today

    Invasive hacking software sold to countries to fight terrorism is easily abused. Researchers say my phone was hacked twice, probably by Saudi Arabia.

  3. A Rare Win in the Cat-and-Mouse Game of Ransomware Technology, Today

    A team of private security sleuths, in their first public detailing of their efforts, discuss how they used cybercriminals’ mistakes to quietly help victims recover their data.

  4. Elogio de los archiveros en Español, Today

    ¿Recuerdas esas torres de cajones ruidosos llenas de carpetas? Hubo una época en la que eran vitales en la oficina y en nuestra vida personal. Ahora que nuestra existencia es más digital, los extrañaré.

  5. In India, Facebook Grapples With an Amplified Version of Its Problems Technology, Yesterday

    Internal documents show a struggle with misinformation, hate speech and celebrations of violence in the country, the company’s biggest market.

  6. Key takeaways from Week 7 of the Elizabeth Holmes trial. Technology, October 22

    Prosecutors focused on her alleged deceptions, trying to make the case that she intentionally misled Theranos’s investors and commercial partners.

  7. Internal Alarm, Public Shrugs: Facebook’s Employees Dissect Its Election Role Technology, October 22

    Company documents show that the social network’s employees repeatedly raised red flags about the spread of misinformation and conspiracies before and after the contested November vote.

  8. Eating Disorders and Social Media Prove Difficult to Untangle Technology, October 22

    Social media platforms like TikTok and Instagram try to monitor for content related to the problem, but it is not always clear what to do about it.

  9. Google said it had successfully ‘slowed down’ European privacy rules, according to lawsuit. Technology, October 22

    The new details came in an unredacted version of a lawsuit filed by Texas and 11 other states.

  10. Russia Is Censoring the Internet, With Coercion and Black Boxes Technology, October 22

    Quietly built over two years, the Kremlin’s censorship infrastructure gives it sweeping power to block sites. Many fear a new age of digital isolation.

  11. Lyft Says 1,807 Sexual Assaults Occurred in Rides in 2019 Technology, October 21

    The company’s first-ever safety report, which it committed two years ago to producing, also included four fatal assaults and 49 deaths in crashes.

  12. Hackers lay claim to Donald Trump’s social app before its launch. Technology, October 21

    Hackers tied to the group Anonymous defaced a private version of the former president’s app, Truth Social, posting images of defecating pigs and explicative-laced rants.

  13. Trump Takes Advantage of Wall Street Fad to Bankroll New Venture Business, October 21

    A merger with a so-called blank check company is poised to give the former president access to hundreds of millions of dollars.

  14. Snapchat’s shares plunge after it says Apple’s privacy changes hurt its ad business. Business, October 21

    Snap, the parent company of Snapchat, said that it had expected some disruption but that challenges for advertisers had been more severe than expected.

  15. Google plans to lower the cut it takes in its app store to 15 percent. Technology, October 21

    The move is a concession to regulators and lawmakers, who are challenging whether the company has overcharged developers.

  16. Why the Cable Company Is Selling TVs Technology, October 21

    It all comes down to having power over what Americans watch and how.

  17. Top Real Estate Destinations in the Americas Real Estate, October 21

    Web searches show buyers in the U.S. have their favorite Western Hemisphere countries when it comes to real estate.

  18. Bones or No Bones? A Dog on TikTok Is Setting Today’s Mood. Style, October 21

    Millions of people are checking TikTok posts about a pug as a horoscope of sorts to see what kind of day they will have based on whether the dog rises or stays in bed.

  19. Amazon Workers on Staten Island Aim for Union Vote Technology, October 21

    The organizers say they will have enough signatures by Monday to file for an election with the National Labor Relations Board. The company is pushing back.

  20. Can We Have Healthy Conversations Online? Technology, October 20

    Not all online spaces are terrible. Join Shira Ovide, a Times technology writer, for a virtual event on Nov. 18 exploring the forces behind internet communities that work.

  21. How to Talk to the World Through Free Translation Apps Technology, October 20

    Open up Google Translate or Apple’s Translate and your mobile device turns into your personal language interpreter.

  22. A Eureka Moment, Recreated in Film Arts, October 20

    The Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, is using modern technology to stir appreciation for ancient artistry — including an Athenian potter’s transformative “discovery” of red.

  23. Mark Zuckerberg will be added to a Facebook privacy lawsuit. Technology, October 20

    The District of Columbia case, which grew out of the Cambridge Analytica scandal, could expose the chief executive to financial and other penalties.

  24. We Won’t Forget WeWork’s Meltdown Technology, October 19

    Start-up implosions don’t matter to most people. But the feelings of unfairness affect us all.

  25. Facebook will pay up to $14 million to settle claims it favored foreign workers. Technology, October 19

    The Justice Department sued the company in December, arguing that Facebook had declined to “recruit, consider or hire” qualified United States workers for more than 2,000 positions.

  26. YouTube Sued Over Animal Abuse Videos, Accused of Not Enforcing Ban Technology, October 19

    An animal rights group said the site had ignored efforts to get clear violations taken down. YouTube said it had removed hundreds of thousands.

  27. Apple unveils new MacBook computers and updated AirPods. Technology, October 18

    The tech giant rolled back some of the changes it had made to its laptops, getting rid of the unpopular Touch Bar and re-adding ports for an HDMI cable and an SD memory card.

  28. Microsoft leaders warned Bill Gates over ‘inappropriate’ emails. Business, October 18

    Mr. Gates, who at the time was Microsoft’s chairman, had asked a female employee out on a date, a Microsoft spokesman said.

  29. Lawmakers question whether Amazon executives, including Jeff Bezos, misled Congress. Technology, October 18

    A bipartisan group told the company that they were considering referring their concerns to the Justice Department for a potential criminal inquiry.

  30. Roblox, the Gaming Site, Wants to Grow Up Without Sacrificing Child Safety Business, October 17

    The company, which went public earlier this year, has lessons for other internet outfits aiming to attract younger users even as its own audience gets older.

  31. The Case for File Cabinets Opinion, October 16

    I would have never uploaded my fourth-grade report on caribou into the cloud. But I still liked pulling it out of the drawer labeled A-F.

  32. Instagram Struggles With Fears of Losing Its ‘Pipeline’: Young Users Technology, October 16

    The app, hailed as Facebook’s growth engine, has privately wrestled with retaining and engaging teenagers, according to internal documents.

  33. Key takeaways from the sixth week of the Elizabeth Holmes trial. Technology, October 15

    Testimony addressed the question of whether Theranos was misleading and deceiving big corporations to get money.

  34. Leader of Apple activism movement says she was fired. Technology, October 15

    Janneke Parrish, who was a program manager for Apple Maps in Austin, Texas, was one of the two leaders of a group that called itself AppleToo.

  35. A Crypto Optimist Meets a Crypto Skeptic Opinion, October 15

    Katie Haun and I discuss the future cryptocurrency could create.

  36. YouTube’s stronger election misinformation policies had a spillover effect on Twitter and Facebook, researchers say. Technology, October 14

    The prevalence of videos claiming fraud dropped sharply, according to New York University’s Center for Social Media and Politics.

  37. ‘Disability Drives Innovation’ Technology, October 14

    Audiobooks are an example of a technology developed by or for people with disabilities that has helped all of us.

  38. LinkedIn to Shut Down Service in China, Citing ‘Challenging’ Environment Technology, October 14

    The Microsoft-owned service had censored posts in China, in compliance with the country’s laws, to operate there.

  39. Facebook clamps down on its internal message boards. Technology, October 13

    The social network, which has been under increased scrutiny after a former product manager turned into a whistle-blower, is trying to prevent leaks.

  40. Father of Killed Reporter Asks Regulators to Investigate Facebook Technology, October 13

    Andy Parker, the father of a journalist killed in 2015, filed a complaint with the F.T.C. urging it to increase regulation on the tech giant, saying it failed to remove videos of his daughter’s killing.

  41. New Digital Companies, Old Ad Habits Technology, October 13

    Why are DoorDash and Instacart letting businesses buy their way to the top of search results?

  42. When Vaccine Mandates Collide Business, October 13

    Companies are juggling conflicting federal and state orders on coronavirus vaccine mandates.

  43. The Moral Panic Engulfing Instagram Opinion, October 13

    Instagram may be harmful to teenagers — but people said that about rock, rap and video games, too.

  44. Spending Is Big Tech’s Superpower Technology, October 12

    When the tech giants splurge on big-ticket investments, it’s great for them but hard for others to keep up.

  45. As Big Tech Grows in the Pandemic, Seattle Grows With It Business, October 12

    Despite an overall decline in office leasing in the United States, technology companies gobbled up more space in the Seattle area than they had the previous year.

  46. Inside the Courtroom With Theranos’s Elizabeth Holmes Technology, October 11

    Behind the closed doors are whispers, gestures and a daily rhythm, plus two court artists, numbered tickets and some true-crime fans.

  47. After Whistle-Blower Goes Public, Facebook Tries Calming Employees Technology, October 10

    Employees are divided over Frances Haugen, a former product manager who testified that the company was putting profit before safety.

  48. The Week in Business: Facebook’s Rough Stretch Business, October 10

    Facebook faced both an outage and a whistle-blower. Lawmakers reached a compromise on raising the debt ceiling. And the latest number on inflation is coming this week.

  49. Lawmakers See Path to Rein In Tech, but It Isn’t Smooth Technology, October 9

    If what faces Big Tech is anything like what happened to Big Tobacco, the road ahead is likely to be a yearslong battle over proposed rules and regulations.

  50. Apple Appeals App Store Ruling in Fight With Epic Games Technology, October 8

    At the heart of the legal battle is the power Apple wields over its lucrative App Store.

  51. Disney World reveals how much its new line-skipping system will cost. Business, October 8

    Complete access will add roughly $40 to the price of daily park entry.

  52. Facebook and its apps suffer another outage. Technology, October 8

    All of Facebook’s main products — Instagram, WhatsApp, Messenger and the “big blue app” of Facebook — were inaccessible to at least some users around 3 p.m. Eastern time.

  53. Tech Jobs Are Everywhere Now Opinion, October 8

    New data show that companies are increasingly hiring outside of places like Silicon Valley.

  54. How Should We Limit Facebook’s Power? Podcasts, October 8

    Here are two proposals for regulating the platform.

  55. Kids Under the Sway of Social Media Opinion, October 8

    Readers worry about the damaging effects that social media and advertising have on teens’ self-image and interests. Also: Haitian migrants; divorce and self-love.

  56. China’s Tech Antitrust Campaign Snares Meituan, a Food-Delivery Giant Technology, October 8

    The $530 million fine is Beijing’s second major penalty this year against an internet company accused of monopolistic practices.

  57. Attack on Teacher May Have Been Inspired by Social Media Challenge, Police Say U.S., October 7

    Larrianna Jackson, 18, a student at Covington High School in Louisiana, is a facing a felony battery charge after she repeatedly punched a teacher, the authorities say.

  58. Google bans ads on content, including YouTube videos, with false claims about climate change. Technology, October 7

    “We’ve heard directly from a growing number of our advertising and publisher partners who have expressed concerns about ads that run alongside or promote inaccurate claims about climate change,” the company said.

  59. We’re Smarter About Facebook Now Technology, October 7

    With each Facebook crisis, we become savvier about the influence of tech companies on our lives.

  60. Key takeaways from the fifth week of the Elizabeth Holmes trial. Technology, October 6

    Jurors’ eyes glazed over at detailed technical discussions as Theranos’s former lab director described repeated instances of irregular and inaccurate results.

  61. Sheikh Set Israeli Spyware on Ex-Wife in Custody Battle, Court Says World, October 6

    The ruler of Dubai was found to have hacked the phones of his former wife, a Jordanian princess, and of her lawyers. One of those targeted is a member of the House of Lords in Britain.

  62. A ‘potentially disastrous’ data breach hits Twitch, the livestreaming site. Technology, October 6

    Included in the breach was a list that purportedly showed how much money each of the platform’s streamers had earned in the past two years.

  63. How to Fix Facebook Technology, October 6

    This is a pivotal moment in Facebook’s history. Here are suggestions for how to improve the company.

  64. Robert Schiffmann, Inventive Guru of the Microwave, Dies at 86 Technology, October 6

    As a scientist he saw the potential of microwave ovens when he observed one heating up a sandwich in the 1960s. Microwaveable oatmeal, among other advances, was in his future.

  65. How Word Lists Help — or Hurt — Crossword Puzzles Crosswords & Games, October 6

    A look into how the words get chosen for the New York Times Crossword.

  66. Takeaways From Tuesday’s Facebook Hearing Interactive, October 6

    What we learned from Facebook whistleblower Frances Haugen’s Congressional testimony

  67. Facebook Hearing Strengthens Calls for Regulation in Europe Technology, October 6

    A whistle-blower who told Congress about the tech giant’s inner workings has spoken with top policymakers in Brussels, Britain and France about the need for tougher oversight.

  68. The Facebook Whistle-Blower Testifies The Daily, October 6

    Congressional testimony by a former employee could be a turning point for the social media giant.

  69. It’s Time to Stop Paying for a VPN Technology, October 6

    Many virtual private network services that were meant to protect your web browsing can no longer be trusted. Here are other ways.

  70. A Star Corporate Lawyer Now Set to Take On Corporate America Technology, October 6

    How Jonathan Kanter, the Biden administration’s choice to be the Justice Department’s antitrust chief, became a progressive foe of Big Tech.

  71. Facebook Whistle-Blower Urges Lawmakers to Regulate the Company Technology, October 5

    Frances Haugen, who left the social network in May and leaked internal documents, gave senators rare insight into its inner workings.

  72. Facebook says its outage was caused by a cascade of errors. Technology, October 5

    For more than five hours, the company’s family of apps, including Instagram and WhatsApp, were unavailable to the billions who use them.

  73. Facebook no es tan fuerte como creíamos en Español, October 5

    Los documentos internos filtrados a The Wall Street Journal revelan una empresa cuyo mejor momento quedó atrás.

  74. The October 5 Facebook Whistleblower Frances Haugen live blog included 8 standalone posts:
  75. Just What Is Happening With Facebook? Opinion, October 5

    “Stop using Facebook!” one reader urges. Another admits to a possible addiction but finds it useful. Readers offer varied opinions about the company.

  76. Key takeaways from Facebook’s whistle-blower hearing. Technology, October 5

    Lawmakers in the hearing explored the role that Facebook’s algorithms play in amplifying problematic content.

  77. Las aplicaciones de Facebook se cayeron. El mundo lo resintió mucho en Español, October 5

    El apagón perjudicó la vida digital de pequeños empresarios, políticos, trabajadores humanitarios y millones más. Pero para otros, fue un respiro bienvenido.

  78. Engagement ranking boost, M.S.I., and more. Technology, October 5

    Here is a guide to some jargon used in the Facebook whistle-blower hearing.

  79. YouTube’s Ban on Misinformation Technology, October 5

    And why it isn’t about us.

  80. Parents sound off on testimony about the harms of Facebook and Instagram. Technology, October 5

    “My daughter was damaged by Instagram,” one user tweeted.

  81. Facebook’s outage frustrates advertisers heading into the holiday season. Business, October 5

    “There may be heads on pikes by the end of this,” one agency executive said.

  82. A highlight: Frances Haugen’s inside knowledge makes this hearing different. Technology, October 5

    Ultimately, Facebook’s ownership structure was also an issue, she said.

  83. No, there isn’t proof that the private data of 1.5 billion Facebook users is being sold by hackers. Technology, October 5

    The problem is that the breach that Ms. Blackburn referenced is largely unverified.

  84. Teenage girls say Instagram’s mental health impacts are no surprise. Technology, October 5

    Among young people, the idea that Instagram can hurt someone’s self-image is widely discussed.

  85. Where are Mark Zuckerberg and Sheryl Sandberg? Technology, October 5

    Mr. Zuckerberg and Ms. Sandberg are deliberately avoiding public comment on the leaked documents.

  86. Frances Haugen: ‘Facebook’s products harm children, stoke division, weaken our democracy.’ Technology, October 5

    Ms. Haugen is testifying before a Senate subcommittee.

  87. Going Down Business, October 5

    Prolonged outages of Facebook apps marked another bad day for the social media giant.

  88. Who is Frances Haugen, the Facebook whistle-blower? Technology, October 5

    The former Facebook product manager handled democracy and misinformation issues and worked on counterespionage.

  89. What to watch: Whistle-blower to detail need to regulate Facebook. Technology, October 5

    Frances Haugen, a former product manager for Facebook, will argue to protect consumers from a profits-over-safety culture.

  90. Warning: This Episode Gets Really Weird About How Much Good You Can Do Opinion, October 5

    Holden Karnofsky, a co-founder of GiveWell, explores the ethical questions around charitable giving.

  91. Facebook’s Apps Went Down. The World Saw How Much It Runs on Them. Technology, October 5

    The outage disrupted the digital lives of small-business owners, politicians, aid workers and others. But for some, it was a welcome reprieve.

  92. Facebook se restablece tras un apagón de impacto global en Español, October 4

    Con la caída de servicios digitales hubo una pausa en la vida cotidiana de millones, las empresas quedaron sin comunicación con sus clientes y algunos empleados de Facebook no pudieron entrar a las oficinas.

  93. Users turn to Twitter after Facebook outage. Jokes and venting ensue. Technology, October 4

    Twitter appeared to embrace its moment in the spotlight.

  94. The October 4 News Business Stock Market live blog included one standalone post:
  95. Facebook urges court to dismiss latest F.T.C. antitrust suit. Technology, October 4

    “This court gave the agency a second chance to make a valid claim,” Facebook said in its filing. “But the same deficiency that was fatal to the F.T.C.’s initial complaint remains.”

  96. Facebook and some of its apps go down simultaneously. Technology, October 4

    Facebook, Instagram, WhatsApp and Facebook Messenger all showed outage on Monday, according to the website downdetector.com.

  97. ‘Profit Over Safety’ Business, October 4

    A Facebook whistle-blower explains her motivations.

  98. Facebook Is Weaker Than We Knew Technology, October 4

    A trove of leaked documents, published by The Wall Street Journal, hints at a company whose best days are behind it.

  99. Whistle-Blower Says Facebook ‘Chooses Profits Over Safety’ Technology, October 3

    Frances Haugen, a Facebook product manager who left the company in May, revealed that she had provided internal documents to journalists and others.

  100. Whistle-Blower to Accuse Facebook of Contributing to Jan. 6 Riot, Memo Says Technology, October 2

    In an internal memo meant to pre-empt a “60 Minutes” interview, Facebook defended itself and said that social media was not a primary cause of polarization.

  101. Facebook Struggles to Quell Uproar Over Instagram’s Effect on Teens Technology, October 1

    The social network has been all hands on deck as it grapples with revelations that it knew the harmful effects its Instagram photo-sharing app was having on teenagers.

  102. There’s Nothing to Like in Facebook’s Plans to Hook Our Kids Opinion, September 30

    Getting children hooked on social media is a bad idea.

  103. Warby Parker and the Spirit of Invention Technology, September 30

    Those online eyeglasses and mattress start-ups aren’t tech. But they are innovative.

  104. Facebook Grilled by Senators Over Its Effect on Children Technology, September 30

    The company faces accusations that it hid research showing the mental and emotional harm that Instagram, its photo-sharing app, has on teenagers.

  105. Facebook Downplays Internal Research Released on Eve of Hearing Technology, September 29

    The social network published its findings about Instagram’s effect on young users, as senators prepared to question an executive on Thursday.

  106. Amazon settles with activist workers who say they were illegally fired. Technology, September 29

    The two women said they had been fired for speaking out. The company said they had repeatedly flouted its employee policies.

  107. The September 29 Covid Delta Variant Vaccines live blog included one standalone post:
  108. Clive Sinclair, Inventive Computer Pioneer, Dies at 81 Technology, September 29

    His inexpensive Sinclair personal computer, one of many inventions, was an introduction to computing for young people in Britain and beyond.

  109. ‘Stalkerware’ Apps Are Proliferating. Protect Yourself. Technology, September 29

    These spyware apps record your conversations, location and everything you type, all while camouflaged as a calculator or calendar.

  110. Amazon Should Invent With Care Technology, September 29

    Amazon’s spirit of invention is refreshing, but we need technologists also to think through the consequences.

  111. YouTube bans all anti-vaccine misinformation. Technology, September 29

    The new set of policies will cover not just the Covid-19 vaccines or long-approved vaccines against diseases like measles and hepatitis B, but also general claims about vaccines, YouTube said.

  112. One Man’s Endless Hunt for a Dopamine Rush in Virtual Reality Technology, September 29

    From Burning Man to spaceships, the technology has carried him through a 10-year fascination that delights, disappoints and continues to improve.

  113. Amazon announces Astro, a home robot that it swears is more than Alexa on wheels. Technology, September 28

    Astro has a large screen and cameras attached to a wheeled base that can navigate a home. It was part of the company’s annual devices event, where Amazon unveiled an array of product.

  114. Facebook Isn’t Scandal-Proof Technology, September 28

    This social network may finally be paying the price for its bad reputation.

  115. TikTok Wants More Ad Dollars, and It Has a New Plan to Get Them Business, September 28

    In a quest for more revenue, the app known for short videos is trying to make it easier to match its stars with brands.

  116. For Flagging Amazon Games Unit, New World ‘Has to Be Our Breakthrough’ Technology, September 28

    The tech giant has struggled to produce popular games, but a much-delayed title released this week could be the first step in a turnaround.

  117. A Star-Studded Production Business, September 28

    Creative Artists Agency’s purchase of rival ICM Partners is the largest consolidation of the talent agency industry in years.

  118. How Covid Misinformation Created a Run on Animal Medicine Technology, September 28

    Veterinarians, ranchers and farmers say they are struggling with the effects of the surging demand for ivermectin, a deworming drug.

  119. Instagram Is Adult Entertainment Opinion, September 28

    We can’t make social media safe for teenagers. So we should keep them off.

  120. Facebook groups promoting ivermectin as a Covid-19 treatment continue to flourish. Technology, September 28

    In some of the groups, members are given advice on how to evade the company’s rules on misinformation.

  121. Activision to pay $18 million settlement over workplace misconduct. Technology, September 27

    The complaint by a federal agency followed several other legal actions taken against the game maker, which has been accused of sexual harassment and discrimination.

  122. Facebook Delays Instagram App for Users 13 and Younger Technology, September 27

    The social media giant said it still wanted to build a child-focused Instagram product but would postpone the plans in the face of criticism.

  123. iPhone 13: reseña de una actualización sin sorpresas en Español, September 27

    El nuevo lanzamiento de Apple es un diez por ciento más rápido que la versión anterior y las fotos son ligeramente mejores. Nuestro columnista y sus perros nos guían por las novedades.

  124. The Maps That Steer Us Wrong Opinion, September 26

    Misleading maps are leading us astray.

  125. New Limits Give Chinese Video Gamers Whiplash Business, September 26

    China has a complex relationship with video games. New government rules for minors have made it even more so.

  126. Corrige el fallo de seguridad de tu iPhone 📱 Interactive, September 14

    Apple emitió una actualización de seguridad para corregir un fallo que permitía a los gobiernos espiar subrepticiamente a los usuarios. Te decimos cómo actualizar tu iPhone.

  127. How to Fix Your iPhone’s Security Flaw Interactive, September 13

    A guide to updating your phone's software after researchers found that a flaw had infected billions of Apple products.

  128. Who’s Who in the Elizabeth Holmes Trial Interactive, August 30

    A guide to the key figures in the Elizabeth Holmes trial.

  129. How Amazon Managed to Dethrone Walmart Interactive, August 20

    People now spend more at Amazon than Walmart, making it the world’s largest retail seller outside China.

  130. Can Silicon Valley Find God? Interactive, July 16

    Artificial intelligence promises to remake the world. These believers are fighting to make sure thousands of years of text and tradition find a place among the algorithms.

  131. Weekly Health Quiz: Weight Control, Sugary Drinks and 10,000 Steps Interactive, July 8

    Test your knowledge of this week’s health news.

  132. What to Look For in a Meditation App Interactive, June 24

    They can make big claims about reducing stress and even pain, but not everything that you’ll find in the App Store can necessarily restore your sense of calm.

  133. ‘We Are Very Free’: How China Spreads Its Propaganda Version of Life in Xinjiang Interactive, June 22

    Thousands of videos posted look like unfiltered glimpses of life for Uyghurs, but taken together, the videos begin to reveal clues of a broader influence campaign orchestrated by the Chinese government.

  134. “我们很自由”: 中国如何散播政治宣传版的新疆生活 Interactive, June 22


  135. What to Know About Apple and China Interactive, June 17

    Apple has long centered its sales pitch on protecting its users’ data. But I had a hunch that it couldn’t be that simple in China, where the company is deeply entrenched.

  136. What Digital Data About You Can the U.S. Get? Interactive, June 15

    The Justice Department, starting early in the Trump administration, secretly sought data about journalists, lawmakers and White House officials from big tech companies.

  137. The Amazon That Customers Don’t See Interactive, June 15

    Each year, hundreds of thousands of workers churn through a vast mechanism that hires and monitors, disciplines and fires. Amid the pandemic, the already strained system lurched.

  138. ¿Qué pasó cuando a Trump le suspendieron el acceso a sus redes sociales? Interactive, June 14

    Desde su suspensión y la toma de mando del presidente Biden, Donald Trump ha hecho intervenciones en línea con menor frecuencia, pero algunas de sus declaraciones siguen teniendo gran alcance.

  139. What to Know About Amazon’s New Network Interactive, June 7

    If you own a newer Amazon gadget, like a Ring camera or an Echo speaker, you'll be automatically enrolled in a new network called Sidewalk.

  140. What Happened When Trump Was Banned on Social Media Interactive, June 7

    Since Facebook and Twitter banned him, Donald J. Trump, the former president, has posted statements online far less often. But some of his statements have traveled just as far and wide on social networks.

  141. How to Take Your Work Outside Interactive, June 3

    If you’re working from home and lucky enough to have outdoor space, you can take your work outside. The key is planning for nature’s surprises.

  142. How Your iPhone Apps Are Tracking You Interactive, May 20

    I read 250 App Store labels. Here’s what to know.

  143. No, Covid-19 vaccines are not killing more people than the virus itself. Interactive, May 7

    For months, viral social media posts have cited an unverified national health database to falsely suggest that Covid-19 vaccines have caused thousands of deaths, possibly even more than the virus itself.