Microgravity can be used to unlock old materials and make new ones in ways that can’t be replicated on Earth. Private companies know this, and are leading the charge toward the next gold rush. But can they turn low Earth orbit into a home for the next industrial revolution?
CNBC got a first look inside Lyft’s level 5 lab, where it builds self-driving cars that are being tested on roads now.
Self-driving rides are also available to select Lyft passengers in Arizona and Las Vegas, where Lyft opened its app to autonomous vehicle companies Waymo and Aptiv.
Lyft says it’s completed more than 75,000 self-driving rides.
Watch the video to see how the program works.
BBC Click heads to Taiwan to find out what ‘Made in Taiwan’ really means in the 21st century; from healthcare artificial intelligence to solving the pollution crisis.
Artificial Intelligence is the subject of an art exhibition at London’s Barbican Museum.
It looks at AI data training and how it can be interpreted differently by humans.
As always BBC Click has great coverage.
Our brain has 86 million neurons connected by 3 million kilometers of nerve fibers and The Human Brain Project is mapping it all.
One of the key applications is neuromorphic computing – computers inspired by brain architecture that may one day be able to learn as we do.
Bloomberg takes a look at the future of non-terrestrial real estate.
Over the past few decades, the International Space Station has allowed astronauts to live, work and conduct research in microgravity. But with the station’s planned retirement by 2030, private companies are being asked to create the next generation of space habitat.
VICE News covers the race to build the first quantum computer
This technology harnesses the unusual laws of quantum mechanics to bring unimaginable advances in fields like materials science and medicine, but could also pose the greatest threat to cybersecurity yet.
The VX1 from Voxon Photonics is a volumetric display inspired by the game of holochess aboard the Millennium Falcon, as featured in Star Wars.
The Economist examines the political ramifications of DeepFakes.
CNBC takes a closer look at what’s going on with its cryptocurrency project, Libra
When Facebook first announced it was getting into the crypto business—with a basically unregulated currency called Libra—the reaction from Wall Street and government bankers was about as expected. Fast-foward a few months, and Libra is in trouble. The social media giant had lined up a long list of corporate backers for the initiative, including major players in the payments space. And in October 2019, several prominent backers began to back out. Here’s how Facebook’s crypto future got into serious trouble.