Fast Company is a "workstyle" magazine, a new breed of business journalism that understands a powerful new truth: Work is personal. Fast Company connects with an authentic voice, inspires with a revolutionary style, and instructs with personal tools to serve as a manifesto for change.
"Variety of Narrators &"
In this issue: "The Exercise Paradox": Studies of how the human engine burns calories help to explain why physical activity does little to control weight. "Pop Goes the Universe": The latest astrophysical measurements, combined with theoretical problems, cast doubt on the long-cherished inflationary theory of the early cosmos and suggest we need new ideas. "High-Flying Microbes": Aerial drones and chaos theory help researchers explore the many ways that microorganisms spread havoc around the world. "Deep-Space Deal Breaker".
In this issue: "Congress Takes Blockchain 101" by Mike Orcutt; "Why Congress Can't Seem to Fix This 30-Year-Old Law Governing Your Electronic Data" by Mike Orcutt; "Trump's Tax Talk Sounds Less Than "Phenomenal" for Tech" by Peter Burrows; "The U.S. Military Wants Its Autonomous Machines to Explain Themselves" by Will Knight; "Messaging App Sweeping Asia Could Blunt Snapchat's Global Ambitions" by Yoochul Kim and Elizabeth Woyke; "This Lab-in-a-Box Could Make Gene Therapy Less Elitist" by Antonio Regalado; and more!
In this issue: "A Rare Success against Alzheimer's": A gold-standard clinical trial provides evidence that diet, exercise and an active social life can help prevent cognitive decline. "How to Swallow a Sun": New techniques reveal how supermassive black holes shred entire stars. "Transformers": By reprogramming DNA inside harmful microbes, biologists are turning them into patient-saving drugs. "Evolution at the Limits": Studies of fishes that inhabit toxic sulfide springs reveal mechanisms of natural selection.
The cost of being distracted is much higher than we realize.
First 100 days are critical period for microbe exposure.
This edition of Scientific American Mind contains seven articles. The cover story deals with synesthesia, when senses blend together in the brain. Also in this issue: thrill seeking, intelligence drugs, power trips, first impressions, the winter blues and lastly better work through relaxation.
Shari S. Bassuk, an epidemiologist at Brigham and Women’s Hospital, Timothy S. Church, a professor at the Pennington Biomedical Research Center at Louisiana State University, and JoAnn E. Mason, chief of the division of preventive medicine at Brigham and Women’s Hospital, explain why being active is good for many reasons beyond the old familiar ones.
Universal Basic Income is achievable, says Rutger Bregman, author of Dutch best-seller Utopia for Realists.
Fast Company is a "workstyle" magazine, a new breed of business journalism that understands a powerful new truth: Work is personal. Its mission is to define the new world of business and to capture the spirit of the men and women who are making it happen. Fast Company connects with an authentic voice, inspires with a revolutionary style, and instructs with personal tools to serve as a manifesto for change and a manual for achieving it.
Turn to Science News for the latest coverage of biology, astronomy, the physical sciences, behavioral sciences, math and computers, chemistry, and earth science. This 75-year-old publication is known for its sharp writing and up-to-date coverage of the latest scientific research. Since its debut in 1922, Science News has been committed to providing reports on scientific and technical developments that the layman would find interesting and easy to digest.
For centuries, Aboriginal Australians have said they belonged to the oldest sustained civilization on the face of the Earth, citing their culture and history of oral storytelling that stretches back tens of thousands of years. Now, one of the most extensive analyses of Indigenous Australian DNA to date suggests that they've been right all along.
It’s the simplest business model conceivable: hand thousands of dollars over to individuals in return for nothing, no strings attached. Krisiloff insists he and his Y Combinator colleagues can’t wait to get started giving away the money. “This could be really transformative,” he says. “It may help change how humans, society, and technology all operate together in the future.”
In this issue: "One Man's Quest to Hack His Own Genes" by Antonio Regalado; "Critics Blast Star-Studded Advisory Board of Anti-Aging Company" by Karen Weintraub; "Questionable 'Young Blood' Transfusions Offered in U.S. as Anti-Aging Remedy" by Amy Maxmen; "10 Breakthrough Technologies of 2016: Where Are They Now?" by Tom Simonite; "5 Big Predictions for Artificial Intelligence in 2017" by Will Knight; "Everything You Need to Know About Gene Therapy’s Most Promising Year" by Antonio Regalado; "For $149 a Month, the Doctor Will See You as Often as You Want" by Rachel Metz; "The Man Selling Virtual Reality to China" by Yiting Sun; "One Startup's Vision to Reinvent the Web for Better Privacy" by Tom Simonite; "Poker Is the Latest Game to Fold Against Artificial Intelligence" by Will Knight; "Robot Cars Can Learn to Drive without Leaving the Garage" by Will Knight; "The Limits of Fact-Checking Facebook" by Matt Mahoney.
In this issue: "10 Breakthrough Technologies"; "One Man's Quest to Hack His Own Genes" by Antonio Regalado; and "The Robotic Grocery Store of the Future Is Here" by Jamie Condliffe.
Human bodies don’t contain 10 times as many bacterial as human cells, new calculations suggest.
Early attempts to tailor disease treatment to individuals based on their DNA have met with equivocal success, raising concerns about a push to scale up such efforts.
When tragedy strikes, most of us ultimately rebound surprisingly well. Where does such resilience come from?
"Nothing New, just stuff anybody could tell you"
In this issue: "Near-Light-Speed Mission to Alpha Centauri": A billionaire-funded plan aims to send a probe to another star. "Cancer Killers": Some advanced cancers can now be successfully treated by synthetic immune cells that are more powerful and longer-lasting than any found in the body. "Brain Trust": Poverty may affect the size, shape and functioning of a young child's brain. Would a cash stipend to parents help prevent harm? "Am I Human?": Researchers need new ways to distinguish artificial intelligence from the natural kind.
In this issue: "How Chobani's Hamdi Ulukaya Is Winning America's Culture War": From Kurdish shepherd to billionaire CEO: Hamdi Ulukaya turned milk into gold and created a model for 21st-century leadership. "How Instagram Changed – Before It Had To": When the photo phenom found the courage to mess with success, growth went bang and innovation took off. Can it also burst Snapchat's bubble. "How Charity: Water Uses Data to Connect Donors and the People They're Helping": The clean-water organization is pioneering new forms of accountability for their projects.
In this issue: "Why Amazon Is the World's Most Innovative Company of 2017": A rapid expansion of Prime plus bold bets in the physical world are allowing the retailer to offer even more, even faster and smarter. "What You Can Learn from the World's Most Innovative Companies of 2017": What Amazon, Snap, Netflix, and others can teach us about innovation in 2017. "What Makes Snap Worth 25 Billion Dollars – And Maybe More": The people who brought you Snapchat present a different view of the world through the lens of a camera.