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Gmail's eagerness to help you sort out your inbox and write emails faster by automatically reading all your messages is a welcome help to some and invasive and creepy to others.
Berkeley entrepreneur Aza Raskin invented endless scroll technology in 2006 while working at a small user-interface company called Humanized. He has since expressed regret about how much this now ubiquitous online feature has shaped our lives.
Why the healthcare industry needs to adapt with digital technology to continue serving patients and protect frontliners during the pandemic.
Faced with closures because of coronavirus measures and fierce competition from retail giant Amazon, 250 independent UK bookshops have banded together on a new online platform.
Deciphering codes, climbing trees, reading signs: Geocaching requires participants to fully immerse themselves. For more than two decades, people have been searching for hidden spots all over the world, and the pandemic has barely slowed the activity's growing popularity.
Easy-to-remove barcodes and QR codes used to tag everything from T-shirts to car engines may soon be replaced by a tagging system based on DNA and invisible to the naked eye, scientists said on Nov 5.
Ahead of the US election on Nov 3, Facebook, Twitter and YouTube promised to clamp down on election misinformation, including unsubstantiated charges of fraud and premature declarations of victory by candidates. And they mostly did just that – though not without a few hiccups.
Although screens aren't the only cause of visual fatigue and dry eye syndrome, they're increasingly contributing to the ailment, which affects millions of people worldwide.
Side gig. Side job. Side hustle. It goes by many names and serves many purposes. For some, it’s a way to keep the lights on. For others, it’s an opportunity to save for a goal or follow a passion.
As the global pandemic shut down offices and sent professionals home to work, some in the financial industry have been unnerved to see their private space invaded by the rules, regulations and surveillance they usually leave at work. Bankers find their phone calls recorded, keystrokes monitored, and bathroom breaks tracked, reported Bloomberg’s Stefania Spezzati in a recent article.