A dog is man’s best friend, basically the presence of a faithful companion, is one explanation for the rise in pet ownership.
Hold your cows, Alexandria Ocasio Cortez’s Green New Deal actually wouldn’t make enough of a global impact to matter.
Scooters like Bird and Lime are good disruptive technologies that live in a gray regulatory area.
Does piracy have a catastrophic effect on how music, movies, and books are distributed?
Still looking for a last-minute valentine? Maybe one of many dating apps can help you find “the one” instantly!
Video games have extensive compelling narratives that gives the player a degree of agency that is not present in watching movies or reading books.
We explore the largely unregulated wearable tech industry that creates innovative products and apps designed to help us live healthier happy lives.
Diego Zuluaga discusses potential applications of blockchain tech even in what is still the early stages of cryptocurrency adoption.
Some politicians seem authentic on social media & others completely miss the mark. Should political advertising on social media be regulated?
Will Rinehart raises concern over whether or not members of Congress should be more tech savvy.
Instead of choosing the lesser of two evils at the ballot box, you could rank your preferences, like they did in Maine for the midterm election.
We don’t know the consequences of the infinite scroll yet, but in order to actually live, it may be wise to be mindful of your screen time.
Brent Skorup from the Mercatus Center addresses his new paper Auctioning Airspace.
Vanessa Calder joins us this week to discuss whether or not residents of Crystal City, VA and Queens, NY should be excited by the arrival of Amazon.
Continuing our discussion with John Aristotle Phillips, we discuss how PredictIt may actually inspire more people to seek out the truth in politics.
John Aristotle Phillips joins us to discuss how important it is to have detailed voter data in order to run a successful political campaign.
Happy Thanksgiving! Look no further for the most (arguably) useful and live-changing technology to put under the tree this holiday season.
Peter Van Doren explains that debates over the use of new technologies typically focus on ethics rather than efficacy.