FROM THE ARCHIVE: Authors—once permitted to sit in their hovel and emerge once a year for a writer’s festival—have become social entities.
FROM THE ARCHIVE: There were then two glowing screens atop my desk; three, if you count my yappy little phone. I was a magazine editor at the time—or, as we now say, a “content creator.” Yet I spent my days not so much creating content as reacting to it.
As a follow up to our Canadian Women in Arts and Culture story, we present an interactive timeline of spectacular women from around the world who made significant contributions to technology and computing.
Robert Beredo, L’Oréal Canada’s chief digital officer, says that “the beauty experience is so personal, and A.I. technology has become vital to our strategy.”
Offering immediate benefits such as stress reduction and mood enhancement, meditation—which can be done in minutes from virtually anywhere—can be a particularly valuable part of our days during these strange, challenging times.
With wireless earphones flooding the market, the sterility of Silicon Valley style couldn’t last forever.
There’s a problem over in the produce aisle: they’re running out of bananas.
It makes sense that our skin-care products would be high-tech. Makeup, on the other hand, is considered artistic—a means of self-expression. Then again, there is real science and planning that goes into the making of high-end makeup.
Earlier this year, a group of 21 prominent universities united to form the Public Interest Technology University Network, a group putting forward a collaborative, open-source approach that views high tech through the lens of social, ethical, legal, and public policy implications.