T/technology

  1. YouTube me lo dio todo. Después maduré en Español, Yesterday

    Ya no quiero que mi vida sea un producto.

  2. YouTube Gave Me Everything. Then I Grew Up. Op Ed, Yesterday

    I don’t want my life to be a product anymore.

  3. Advisory Firm Sues Elon Musk’s Twitter, Saying It Hasn’t Been Paid Business, February 4

    Innisfree M&A says Twitter, which Elon Musk bought last year, has not paid it $1.9 million for services it rendered for the deal.

  4. Retirees Are Losing Their Life Savings to Romance Scams. Here’s What to Know. Express, February 3

    Con artists are using dating sites to prey on lonely people, particularly older ones, in a pattern that accelerated during the isolation of the pandemic, federal data show.

  5. ‘My Watch Thinks I’m Dead’ Science, February 3

    Dispatchers for 911 are being inundated with false, automated distress calls from Apple devices owned by skiers who are very much alive.

  6. One Day They’ll Say This Was the Best (and Worst) Thing I Ever Made Op Ed, February 3

    It started with smirk and ended with a bang, and in between it changed the media universe.

  7. There’s Already a Better Search Engine Than Google. It’s YouTube. Op Ed, February 3

    Silicon Valley is wondering whether ChatGPT will replace Google as the internet’s main source of information. For many topics, YouTube already has.

  8. Todos quieren tu correo electrónico. Piénsalo bien antes de dar tu dirección en Español, February 3

    Cada vez hay más sitios web y aplicaciones que piden este dato para acceder a ellos. Así pueden rastrear tu actividad y perfilar tus intereses. Te explicamos cómo evitar dejar un rastro de migajas digitales.

  9. How ChatGPT Kicked Off an A.I. Arms Race Business, February 3

    Even inside the company, the chatbot’s popularity has come as something of a shock.

  10. Tech’s Biggest Companies Discover Austerity, to the Relief of Investors Business, February 3

    After years of expansion and billions in profits, Big Tech is pulling back from its famously lavish spending as a long boom finally ends.

  11. Apple Revenue and Profit Down as iPhone Sales Slow Business, February 2

    The iPhone maker said sales of its flagship product were down 8 percent as it dealt with a factory shutdown and worries about rising inflation.

  12. Alphabet’s Profit Falls 34% Amid Ads Slowdown Business, February 2

    Google’s parent company reported its fourth consecutive drop in quarterly profit, weeks after culling 6 percent of its work force to cut costs.

  13. Meta Soars by Most in Decade, Adding $100 Billion in Value Business, February 2

    Mark Zuckerberg’s company recorded its biggest daily market gain in nearly a decade, as the mood brightens among tech investors.

  14. Senator Calls on Apple and Google to Ban TikTok in App Stores Business, February 2

    Michael F. Bennet, a Colorado Democrat, cited national security, adding to bipartisan pressure on the Chinese-owned video app.

  15. Meta Posts $4.2 Billion Restructuring Charge Business, February 1

    The company, which is in the midst of shifting to become a metaverse business, also forecast revenue would beat Wall Street predictions.

  16. OpenAI to Offer New Version of ChatGPT for a $20 Monthly Fee Business, February 1

    The San Francisco artificial intelligence lab has seen overwhelming interest in its chatbot since it was released in November.

  17. Judge Is Said to Let Meta’s Virtual Reality Deal Move Forward Business, February 1

    The ruling is a defeat for the Federal Trade Commission, which used a rare antitrust argument to try to block Meta’s acquisition of a small start-up.

  18. Self-Driving Car Services Want to Expand in San Francisco Despite Recent Hiccups Business, February 1

    Waymo and Cruise hope to widen their projects to more of the city. But local officials are increasingly concerned about breakdowns causing congestion.

  19. GoodRx Leaked User Health Data to Facebook and Google, F.T.C. Says Business, February 1

    The popular drug discount app deceptively shared details on users’ illnesses and medicines with ad firms, regulators said in a legal complaint.

  20. A.I. Bots Can’t Report This Column. But They Can Improve It. Business, February 1

    ChatGPT isn’t the only writing assistant that has emerged to replace editors. We tested it alongside two others to assess their strengths and weaknesses.

  21. The Problem With Taking TikTok Away From Americans Op Ed, February 1

    A national ban on TikTok would not solve America’s data privacy problems.

  22. Cómo lograr el nirvana tecnológico en Español, February 1

    Estas son las claves para optimizar —y aligerar— tu vida digital.

  23. Dissecting Elon Musk’s Tweets: Memes, Rants, Private Parts and an Echo Chamber Interactive, February 1

    As he fights for free speech online and promotes his companies, the new owner of Twitter spends a lot of time replying to his fans.

  24. Snap’s Growth Slows Further Amid Tech Downturn Technology, January 31

    The maker of Snapchat also swung to a loss in the latest quarter and declined to provide financial guidance.

  25. Snap’s Growth Slows Further Amid Tech Downturn Business, January 31

    The maker of Snapchat also swung to a loss in the latest quarter and declined to provide financial guidance.

  26. Tesla’s Self-Driving Technology Comes Under Justice Dept. Scrutiny Business, January 31

    A regulatory filing says officials have asked about software that Elon Musk, the chief executive, has said would allow cars to operate autonomously.

  27. Regulators Find Apple’s Secrecy Violates Workers’ Rights Business, January 31

    After a yearlong investigation, a federal labor board determined that the tech giant’s rules interfere with employees’ right to organize.

  28. Thrive Capital Said to Lead Potential Investment in Stripe Business, January 30

    Thrive has committed $1 billion, which would value the payments provider Stripe at about $55 billion to $60 billion, people with knowledge of the matter said.

  29. ‘Recession Resilient’ Climate Start-Ups Shine in Tech Downturn Business, January 30

    Tech workers and investors are flocking to start-ups that aim to combat climate change.

  30. The Temptations of the ‘Personal Brand’ Op Ed, January 29

    The need for validation is universal, but it’s community, not clicks, that can provide it.

  31. Layoffs by Email Show What Employers Really Think of Their Workers Op Ed, January 29

    There are good reasons to look people in the eye when you fire them. Being nice is only one.

  32. His Boating App Needed a Boost. His Daughter’s TikTok Audience Came Through. Express, January 28

    Jeff Foulk spent years working on Argo Navigation, a GPS app for boats. After a TikTok video, it became one of the App Store’s most popular products.

  33. Sam Bankman-Fried’s Prosecutors Ask Judge to Tighten Bail Conditions Business, January 28

    The move followed the disgraced cryptocurrency executive’s attempt to contact a potential witness in his criminal case, prosecutors said.

  34. OMG! What Will Happen When A.I. Makes BuzzFeed Quizzes? Styles, January 28

    The site announced plans to use tools from the creator of ChatGPT to create content. Former quiz writers aren’t surprised.

  35. Anthropic, an A.I. Start-Up, Is Said to Be Close to Adding $300 Million Business, January 27

    Anthropic specializes in generative artificial intelligence, a hot investment in Silicon Valley. The new funding could value the company at roughly $5 billion.

  36. On Trump’s Social Network: Ads for Miracle Cures, Scams and Fake Merchandise Business, January 27

    Truth Social, the social network started by former President Donald J. Trump, has struggled to attract large brands.

  37. A Federal Court Blocks California’s New Medical Misinformation Law Business, January 26

    California’s law sought to punish doctors who give patients false information about Covid-19.

  38. Justice Dept. Dismantles a Major Ransomware Operation Washington, January 26

    The department said it had successfully prevented victims from having to pay $130 million in ransoms to Hive, a prolific ransomware gang, before seizing two of the group’s servers on Wednesday night.

  39. Your Friday Briefing: China’s Campaign Against ‘Zero-Covid’ Protesters N Y T Now, January 26

    Also, Russian missile attacks in Ukraine and a major deal for Indian women’s cricket.

  40. Stripe Hires Investment Banks to Explore Public Listing Business, January 26

    The payments processing start-up, one of the world’s most valuable private companies, could go public in the next year, people with knowledge of the matter said.

  41. University of Texas Will Offer Large-Scale Online Master’s Degree in A.I. Business, January 26

    Amid a boom in new tools like ChatGPT, the Austin campus plans to train thousands of students in sought-after skills in artificial intelligence.

  42. TikTok’s New Defense in Washington: Going on the Offense Business, January 26

    Keeping its head down has not paid off for the company, which now faces regulatory pressure on many fronts. So it is starting to speak out.

  43. IBM Announces 3,900 Job Cuts Business, January 26

    The company said the layoffs were a final step after asset sales rather than a sign of weakness in its business.

  44. Meta to Reinstate Trump’s Facebook and Instagram Accounts Business, January 25

    Meta said the suspensions of Donald Trump’s accounts would be lifted “in the coming weeks,” with measures in place to discourage repeat offenses. Twitter reinstated Mr. Trump last year.

  45. Tech Downsizes N Y T Now, January 25

    The drumbeat of layoffs in Silicon Valley is partly a result of how the pandemic upended the economy.

  46. Microsoft Services Back Online After Morning Outages Express, January 25

    The widely used Microsoft Teams and Outlook email services were unavailable for thousands of users early Wednesday.

  47. Laid Off in Your Living Room: The Chaos of Remote Job Cuts Sunday Business, January 25

    Angst rippled across laptop screens this month, with dozens of companies announcing layoffs and finding ways to breed extra chaos in the process.

  48. Everyone Wants Your Email Address. Think Twice Before Sharing It. Business, January 25

    Your email address has become a digital bread crumb for companies to link your activity across sites. Here’s how you can limit this.

  49. Five Stars, Zero Clue: Fighting the ‘Scourge’ of Fake Online Reviews Travel, January 25

    Third parties pay writers for posts praising or panning hotels, restaurants and other places they never visited. How review sites like Yelp and Tripadvisor are trying to stop the flood.

  50. Microsoft Revenue Up 2 Percent, but Profit Drops 12 Percent Business, January 24

    The company, which announced plans to lay off 10,000 workers last week, had warned that was facing a significant slowdown in the growth of its sales.

  51. U.S. Accuses Google of Abusing Monopoly in Ad Technology Business, January 24

    The Justice Department’s antitrust lawsuit, which a group of states joined, was the fifth by U.S. officials against the company since 2020.

  52. There’s Been a Revolution in How China Is Governed Op Ed, January 24

    Yuen Yuen Ang argues that understanding China as an “autocracy with democratic characteristics” is key to making sense of its rise and trajectory.

  53. Emailing Your Doctor May Carry a Fee Science, January 24

    More hospitals and medical practices have begun charging for doctors’ responses to patient queries, depending on the level of medical advice.

  54. How Waze Changed the Way We Drive Op Ed, January 23

    A new book by the company’s co-founder Uri Levine offers lessons on succeeding as an entrepreneur.

  55. Supreme Court Puts Off Considering State Laws Curbing Internet Platforms Washington, January 23

    The laws, enacted by Florida and Texas in response to conservative complaints about censorship, have been challenged under the First Amendment.

  56. Microsoft to Invest $10 Billion in OpenAI, the Creator of ChatGPT Business, January 23

    The tech giant aims to remain at the forefront of generative artificial intelligence with its partnership with OpenAI.

  57. Spotify to Shed 6% of Its Work Force in Latest Round of Tech Layoffs Business, January 23

    The audio streaming platform became the latest big technology company to cut costs over worries about the economy.

  58. El fin de la era de los trabajadores tecnológicos felices en Español, January 23

    Durante décadas, las empresas de tecnología anunciaron un enfoque centrado en hacer que los empleados estuvieran contentos. Eso comenzó a cambiar.

  59. For Tech Companies, Years of Easy Money Yield to Hard Times Business, January 23

    Rock-bottom rates were the secret engine fueling $1 billion start-ups and virtual attempts to conquer the physical world. But in 2023, reality bites.

  60. I’m a Congressman Who Codes. A.I. Freaks Me Out. Op Ed, January 23

    Representative Ted Lieu on why Congress needs to regulate A.I.

  61. The Digital Workplace Is Designed to Bring You Down Interactive, January 23

    Digital theorist Cal Newport is arguing for a new way to work.

  62. As Deepfakes Flourish, Countries Struggle With Response Business, January 22

    Few governments have approved regulations, often because of free-speech concerns. New mandates from China could change the tone of the debate on digital forgeries.

  63. Layoffs at Tech Giants Reverse Small Part of Pandemic Hiring Spree Business, January 21

    Some of the biggest tech companies have announced tens of thousands of job cuts. But even after the layoffs, their work forces are still behemoths.

  64. Tech Layoffs Shock Young Workers. The Older People? Not So Much. Business, January 20

    The industry’s recent job cuts have been an awakening for a generation of workers who have never experienced a cyclical crash.

  65. Google Parent Alphabet to Cut 12,000 Jobs Business, January 20

    The layoffs amount to about 6 percent of the global work force at the company, the latest tech giant to make cuts after a pandemic hiring spree.

  66. Instagram and Facebook Should Update Nude Photo Rules, Meta Board Says Express, January 20

    A dispute over photos of bare chests with the nipples covered, posted on Instagram by a transgender and nonbinary couple, has prompted a call for the platform to clarify its content guidelines.

  67. How Smart Are the Robots Getting? Sunday Business, January 20

    The Turing test used to be the gold standard for proving machine intelligence. This generation of bots is racing past it.

  68. Google Calls In Help From Larry Page and Sergey Brin for A.I. Fight Business, January 20

    A rival chatbot has shaken Google out of its routine, with the founders who left three years ago re-engaging and more than 20 A.I. projects in the works.

  69. Genesis, a Crypto Lending Firm, Files for Bankruptcy Business, January 20

    Genesis was caught in the fallout of the collapse of FTX, the crypto exchange founded by Sam Bankman-Fried.

  70. Amazon Axes ‘Smile’ Charity Program, Citing Limited Impact Express, January 19

    The move comes as Amazon is laying off 18,000 workers, but a company spokesman said the decision to end the AmazonSmile program was not a cost-cutting measure.

  71. Supreme Court Poised to Reconsider Key Tenets of Online Speech Business, January 19

    The cases could significantly affect the power and responsibilities of social media platforms.

  72. The Era of Happy Tech Workers Is Over Op Ed, January 19

    For decades, tech companies heralded an approach that centered on making workers happy. That’s changing fast.

  73. El efecto ChatGPT: las universidades cambian sus métodos de enseñanza en Español, January 18

    Con el auge de las herramientas de IA generativa, muchos centros educativos reestructuran cursos y toman medidas preventivas ante la posibilidad de plagios masivos.

  74. Microsoft to Lay Off 10,000 Workers as It Looks to Trim Costs Business, January 18

    The job cuts, which amount to less than 5 percent of the company’s work force, are its largest in roughly eight years.

  75. The ‘Enemies List’ at Madison Square Garden The Daily, January 18

    Facial recognition technology is being used at the arena to punish an unusual cohort — tort lawyers.

  76. How the Netherlands Is Taming Big Tech Business, January 18

    Dutch privacy negotiators have spurred major changes at Google, Microsoft and Zoom, using a landmark European data protection law as a lever.

  77. In Hunt for FTX Assets, Lawyers Locate Billions in Cash and Crypto Business, January 17

    Lawyers for FTX have identified cash and digital assets that would go toward repaying customers and lenders of the collapsed exchange.

  78. Want a Giant Neon Twitter Bird? You’ll Have to Bid More Than $17,000. Express, January 17

    The company’s artwork, high-end furniture and espresso machines are for sale in an online auction that evoked a more flush era when its tastes reflected its status as a hot tech-world employer.

  79. FTX Executives Expressed Concern Over Use of Customer Funds, Documents Show Business, January 17

    Documents obtained by The New York Times provide new details about the discussions among FTX’s top leaders before the cryptocurrency exchange collapsed in November.

  80. Are We Living in a Computer Simulation, and Can We Hack It? Science, January 17

    A popular cosmological theory holds that the cosmos runs on quantum codes. So how hard could it be to tweak the supreme algorithm?

  81. Alarmed by A.I. Chatbots, Universities Start Revamping How They Teach Business, January 16

    With the rise of the popular new chatbot ChatGPT, colleges are restructuring some courses and taking preventive measures.

  82. Lawyers Barred by Madison Square Garden Found a Way Back In Business, January 16

    MSG Entertainment resorted to facial recognition technology to kick out legal foes, but some have undermined the ban using a law passed to protect theater critics in 1941.

  83. CoinDesk Broke Big News About FTX. Now the News Is Closer to Home. Business, January 16

    The parent company of CoinDesk, one of the first news sites focused on the industry, faces questions about the operations and financial health of some of its subsidiaries.

  84. Auburn Banned TikTok, and Students Can’t Stop Talking About It Business, January 15

    The school’s prohibition brings a geopolitical fight front and center for TikTok’s biggest fans: young Americans.

  85. How Classified Information Is Handled Washington, January 13

    Presidents have established and developed the classification system through a series of executive orders around World War II and the early Cold War.

  86. ‘We Just Couldn’t Keep Up With the Volume’ Business, January 13

    Southwest Airlines’ chief executive, Bob Jordan, said frigid temperatures and mistakes by the company caused its meltdown around Christmas.

  87. Barry Diller Explores Sale of The Daily Beast Business, January 13

    The tech mogul’s company has hired Whisper Advisors, an advisory firm, to find potential buyers for the digital publication.

  88. Alexa, ¿puedes decirme por qué deberíamos usarte? en Español, January 13

    Ante las dudas sobre la utilidad de los asistentes de voz, preguntamos a nuestros lectores cómo usan uno de los más populares, Alexa, de Amazon. Aquí están sus respuestas.

  89. Microsoft Bets Big on the Creator of ChatGPT in Race to Dominate A.I. Business, January 12

    As a new chatbot wows the world with its conversational talents, a resurgent tech giant is poised to reap the benefits while doubling down on a relationship with the start-up OpenAI.

  90. S.E.C. Charges Crypto Companies With Offering Unregistered Securities Business, January 12

    The S.E.C. charged Genesis Global Capital and Gemini Trust, which is run by Cameron and Tyler Winklevoss, as crypto companies face heightened regulatory scrutiny.

  91. Don’t Ban ChatGPT in Schools. Teach With It. Business, January 12

    OpenAI’s new chatbot is raising fears of cheating on homework, but its potential as an educational tool outweighs its risks.

  92. Sam Bankman-Fried Responds to Fraud Charges: ‘I Didn’t Steal Funds’ Business, January 12

    The disgraced founder of the crypto exchange FTX denied that he stole anyone’s money and said customers could still get their deposits back.

  93. Why Does Big Tech Make It So Hard to Fix Your Devices? Op Ed, January 12

    The C.E.O. of iFixit is fighting for your right to stop shopping and start repairing.

  94. Twitter Said to Consider Selling User Names to Boost Revenue Business, January 11

    The company has discussed selling some user names through online auctions, people with knowledge of the plans said.

  95. A Guide to Editing Photos on Your Phone Interactive, January 11

    Are you wondering what all those sliders and buttons on photo-editing apps actually do? Here’s a cheat sheet.

  96. How to Make Your Smartphone Photos So Much Better Business, January 11

    Professional photographers have long used the RAW format and editing software to turn image files into gorgeous pictures — and you can, too.

  97. Algunas lecciones que hay que considerar para proteger tus contraseñas en Español, January 11

    LastPass, un servicio que gestiona contraseñas fue hackeado. El incidente debería llevarnos a considerar si hay que confiar en las empresas que guardan información sensible en la nube.

  98. AI’s Best Trick Yet Is Showering Us With Attention Magazine, January 11

    Face filters and selfie apps are so compelling because they simulate limitless interest in what we look like.

  99. With Many Retailers Offering Online Sales, Phony Sites Blend In Business, January 11

    Preying on shoppers strapped for cash and time, scammers are setting up fake sites that claim to have deep discounts on premium brands.

  100. Inside Intel’s Delays in Delivering a Crucial New Microprocessor Business, January 10

    The company grappled with missteps for years while developing a microprocessor code-named Sapphire Rapids. It comes out on Tuesday.

  101. Three-Quarters of Teenagers Have Seen Online Pornography by Age 17 Business, January 10

    Sexually explicit content has become so prevalent online that teenagers are deluged, according to a new report by a nonprofit child advocacy group.

  102. My Favorite Way to Watch College Football: D.I.Y. Hype Videos Magazine, January 10

    There is no banal color commentary, no players milling around between plays — just athletes carrying a billion-dollar industry on their backs with amazing plays.

  103. A.I. Is Becoming More Conversational. But Will It Get More Honest? Science, January 10

    At a new website called Character.AI, you can chat with a reasonable facsimile of almost anyone, live or dead, real or (especially) imagined.

  104. The pro-Bolsonaro riot and Jan. 6 attack followed a similar digital playbook, experts say. Business, January 10

    Researchers are studying how the internet was used to stoke anger and to organize far-right groups ahead of the Brazilian riots.

  105. How to Focus Like It’s 1990 Well, January 9

    Smartphones, pings and Insta-everything have shortened our attention spans. Get some old-school concentration back with these tips.

  106. A.I. Turns Its Artistry to Creating New Human Proteins Science, January 9

    Inspired by digital art generators like DALL-E, biologists are building artificial intelligences that can fight cancer, flu and Covid.

  107. Son tus recuerdos, pero ellos los guardan en su nube en Español, January 8

    Google, Apple y Meta ofrecen espacios digitales casi ilimitados para almacenar fotos, videos y documentos importantes, pero debes conservar una copia de lo que más aprecias.

  108. Biden’s Visit to the Border Is Bound to Be Awkward Op Ed, January 8

    But at least he is arriving with a plan.

  109. Facebook’s Bridge to Nowhere Sunday Business, January 8

    The tech giant had already remade the virtual world. For a brief period, it also tried to make it easier for people in the Bay Area to get to work. Then it gave up.

  110. The Hottest Gen Z Gadget Is a 20-Year-Old Digital Camera Sunday Business, January 7

    Young people are opting for point-and-shoots and blurry photos.

  111. The Engineers Are Bloggers Now Sunday Business, January 7

    In a perpetually tricky market for tech talent, large companies are turning to an in-house resource to get the word out.

  112. A New Area of A.I. Booms, Even Amid the Tech Gloom Business, January 7

    An investment frenzy over “generative artificial intelligence” has gripped Silicon Valley, as tools that generate text, images and sounds in response to short prompts seize the imagination.

  113. ‘Alexa, Why Do We Keep Buying You?’ Business, January 7

    With questions swirling about the utility of voice assistants, we asked readers how they use one of the most popular, Amazon’s Alexa. Here’s what they answered.

  114. As Covid-19 Continues to Spread, So Does Misinformation About It Business, December 28

    Doctors are exasperated by the persistence of false and misleading claims about the virus.

  115. Musk Lifted Bans for Thousands on Twitter. Here’s What They’re Tweeting. Business, December 22

    Many reinstated users are tweeting about topics that got them barred in the first place: Covid-19 skepticism, election denialism and QAnon.

  116. Xi Broke the Social Contract That Helped China Prosper Op Ed, December 1

    Has another autocratic regime ever taken away the right of so many people to lead a normal life?

  117. Is Spreading Medical Misinformation a Doctor’s Free Speech Right? Business, November 30

    Two lawsuits in California have pre-emptively challenged a new law that would punish doctors for misleading patients about Covid-19.

  118. In a Challenge to Beijing, Unrest Over Covid Lockdowns Spreads Foreign, November 24

    Protests are rising as China enacts more lockdowns and quarantines, with no end in sight. The defiance is a test of Xi Jinping’s authoritarian leadership.

  119. Twitter Was Influential in the Pandemic. Are We Better for It? Op Ed, November 19

    Reflecting on what worked and what didn’t.

  120. ‘Economic Picture Ahead Is Dire,’ Elon Musk Tells Twitter Employees Business, November 10

    In his first communications with Twitter’s staff, the company’s new owner painted a bleak picture as more executives resigned.

  121. Apple Built Its Empire With China. Now Its Foundation Is Showing Cracks. Business, November 7

    Lawmakers’ objections to an obscure Chinese semiconductor company and tough Covid-19 restrictions are hurting Apple’s ability to make new iPhones in China.

  122. Apple Could Be Short of iPhones Because of Factory Disruptions in China Business, November 7

    The company said Covid-19 restrictions were slowing production of the company’s new phones ahead of the holiday season.

  123. How the Right Became the Left and the Left Became the Right Op Ed, November 2

    A pair of prominent headlines highlights the reversals.

  124. After Covid Lockdown, Fear and Unrest Sweep iPhone Factory in China Business, November 2

    Hundreds of workers are said to have fled, afraid of being forced into quarantine with inadequate food and supplies.

  125. Forget Free Coffee. What Matters Is if Workers Feel Returning Is Worth It. Sunday Business, October 29

    Commutes are still painful, readers say. And it’s hard to give up the joys of working from home. But many of those who have gone back to the office say they like it.

  126. ‘La soledad es el problema central’: el auge de las aplicaciones de citas en China en Español, October 8

    El gobierno chino ha reprimido a muchas empresas tecnológicas pero permite las aplicaciones de citas que fomentan las conexiones sociales.

  127. With Online Learning, ‘Let’s Take a Breath and See What Worked and Didn’t Work’ Special Sections, October 6

    The massive expansion of online higher education created a worldwide laboratory to finally assess its value and its future.

  128. Dating Apps Thrive in China, but Not Just for Romance Business, September 27

    China has cracked down on many tech companies, but has allowed dating apps that provide social connections to flourish.

  129. Wegmans Discontinues Self-Checkout App, Citing Losses Express, September 18

    Self-checkout systems are intended to make shopping convenient, but they also can lead to more thefts, experts said.

  130. California Approves Bill to Punish Doctors Who Spread False Information Business, August 30

    Weighing into the fierce national debate over Covid-19 prevention and treatments, the state would be the first to try a legal remedy for vaccine disinformation.

  131. White House Snaps Back at Twitter Critics of Student Loan Relief Express, August 26

    In an aggressive turn, the normally staid @WhiteHouse account itemized hundreds of thousands of dollars in pandemic-related debt relief given to U.S. House members who criticized the Biden plan.

  132. Remote Scan of Student’s Room Before Test Violated His Privacy, Judge Rules Express, August 25

    A federal judge said Cleveland State University violated the Fourth Amendment when it used software to scan a student’s bedroom, a practice that has grown during the Covid-19 pandemic.

  133. Facebook and Instagram Remove Robert Kennedy Jr.’s Nonprofit for Misinformation Business, August 18

    The social networking company said that Children’s Health Defense, a group led by Mr. Kennedy, an anti-vaccine activist, had “repeatedly” violated its guidelines by spreading medical misinformation.

  134. The Faded but Winning Pandemic Star Business, August 18

    Sales are down, but there is no need to pity the Chromebook.

  135. How Some Parents Changed Their Politics in the Pandemic Business, August 1

    They were once Democrats and Republicans. But fears for their children in the pandemic transformed their thinking, turning them into single-issue voters for November’s midterms.

  136. Online Shopping Is Bananas Confusing Business, July 13

    How much we buy online affects the whole economy, but right now there are lots of question marks.

  137. Gadgets Were Hot. Now They’re Not. Business, June 22

    Not long ago, it seemed impossible to find a laptop. The pandemic has upended that, too.

  138. The Sunday Read: ‘I’ve Always Struggled With My Weight. Losing It Didn’t Mean Winning.’ The Daily, June 5

    A diet app helped writer Sam Anderson shed his extra Covid pounds — and reminded him that he was still his old self.

  139. Reporting Home Covid Test Results Can Be Confusing. Here’s How to Do It. Well, June 4

    In many places, there is no system for sharing home test results with health officials, but the information may still be beneficial for public health.

  140. Elon Musk to Workers: Spend 40 Hours in the Office, or Else Business, June 1

    In emails to workers at SpaceX and Tesla, Mr. Musk said they were required to spend a minimum of 40 hours a week in the office.

  141. Google Maps Workers Say They Can’t Afford the Trip Back to the Office Business, May 23

    The contract workers are resisting a plan to resume in-person work, citing health concerns and commuting costs.

  142. Your Thursday Briefing: Turkey’s NATO Block N Y T Now, May 18

    Plus North Korea’s Covid strategy and China’s expanding internet censorship.

  143. China’s Internet Censors Try a New Trick: Revealing Users’ Locations Business, May 18

    The rapidly expanding practice, which authorities say helps combat disinformation from abroad, has fueled a whole new type of online battle.

  144. Apple Delays and Modifies Its Return to Office Plans Business, May 17

    The news was welcomed by an employee group worried about growing coronavirus rates.

  145. In Uncertain Times, Start-Ups Flock to Co-Working Spaces Business, May 17

    The pandemic’s arrival turned spaces like WeWork into ghost towns. Now people are lining up for low-commitment offices, and providers are working to sustain that trend.

  146. An Optimist at the Helm of IBM Sunday Business, May 13

    Arvind Krishna is trying to stay in touch with the company’s roots as he confronts today’s challenges.

  147. Amazon Abruptly Fires Senior Managers Tied to Unionized Warehouse Business, May 6

    Company officials said the terminations were the result of an internal review, while the fired managers saw it as a response to the recent union victory.