The decorated scientist — oft-mentioned in the CRU emails — wants to see the current blatant conflicts of interest removed from climate science. (Also read Bill Whittle: "Ike's Response to Climategate")
The IPCC has been claiming Himalayan glaciers could be gone by 2035. The research paper they used concluded 2350.
The "Read Me" file of a harried programmer who couldn't replicate the scientists' warming results.
The scientific method only works when fellow researchers can implicitly trust the results offered by their colleagues.
Just one of the scandals is the willingness to manipulate data to make a political case.
BBC confirms that a hack did indeed occur. Is this smoking-gun evidence of global warming data being fabricated? (Also read Richard Fernandez: "The CRU Hack")
The latest sourced information on the 9/12 crowd points to a lower bound of at least half a million.
Our attempt to calculate the true size of the 9/12 march.
The indomitable spirit of exploration goes hand in hand with risk taking.
The upcoming free, lightweight, netbook-based operating system spells trouble for the weighty dinosaurs of Silicon Valley.
Can a computer-driven aircraft control system be made as reliable as a man operated plane?
The Wolfram/Alpha search may not be a "Google killer," but it's pretty cool in a nerdy sort of way.
Don't forget: with the Internet and a 24-hour news cycle, nobody makes money by keeping us calm.
Everyone predicts imminent catastrophe if his plan for the mortgage crisis isn’t followed. Here's the sorry truth.
What lies behind the furor surrounding Facebook's ever-changing terms of service.
A Colorado high school student is suspended for keeping her drill team's "dangerous" fake wooden parade rifles in her car.
Were taxpayers stiffed by the Troubled Asset Relief Program? Even if they were, that may not be what's important right now.
If you control the narrative, you don’t just control what gets reported. You control what people see and hear.
The pluses and minuses of Google's new "Cloud" web storage application.
New staffers claimed to find the place in the "technological dark ages" and pledged a more "open" website. Here's the reality.
Following suggestions in the dreaded "Password Memo" actually increases the likelihood of getting hacked.
We can answer that question with a conclusive "maybe."
How can you replace a visionary who made — and remade — his company? (Also read Rich Kaarlgard: Jobs the Obsessed Genius)
The media love predictions of turmoil, but is the Army really preparing for economic collapse?