Technology Top Stories
Canada's broadcast regulator is hitting the "delete" button on Netflix and Google, telling the online video services their submissions at hearings into the future of television will be ignored. More read comments
- New Danish visitor's photo on Facebook shows hunter butchering whale read comments
- New Spotify streaming music service launches in Canada
- Netflix takes stab at big screen with Crouching Tiger sequel read comments
- Studies fault warming in much of 2013 wild weather read comments
- Are smartphones ruining wedding ceremonies? read comments audio
- CRTC urged to create conditions for 4th wireless carrier read comments
Response from business community after New York climate summit signals sea change
Bug could be most widespread since Heartbleed
Volunteering as a research subject can be rewarding and fun
But the key move will be to get a binding agreement at the 2015 Paris conference
How does the new Blackberry Passport stack up against other smartphones?
- Microsoft Windows unveiling expected today
- Global warming linked to several extreme weather events
- 'Bash bug,' aka Shellshock, has no easy fix
- Earliest sign of human habitation in Canada may have been found
- Landslide prediction tool uses fibre-optic sensors
- Shellshock, aka Bash computer bug, already exploited by hackers
- UN Climate Summit: A 'game-changer' for global warming?
- New mushroom species discovered in London grocery store
- Solar energy: Is it commercially viable in Canada?
- Memory scientist Richard F. Thompson dies at age 84
India puts satellite into orbit around Mars
Quirks & Quarks
- Are We Failing the Climate Challenge? Sep. 26, 2014 4:13 PM World leaders met this week at the UN Climate Summit in New York, but despite endless summits and conventions, global greenhouse gas emissions continue to rise. But a Canadian researcher says we have the tools to reduce emissions, if only we decide to do it.