Workplace monitoring technology is allowing a new level of surveillance never seen before.
A new technology being used to help soldiers recreates the situations that sparked their post-traumatic stress
Most people are aware of the dangers of trying to multitask while driving, but most continue to do it anyway.
The Times s Kit Eaton reviews painting and sketching apps where using a stylus, instead of just your finger, can come in quite handy.
A look at how automakers are building Internet connectivity and services into their newest models.
The C-1, built by Lit Motors, is meant to have the efficiency of a motorcycle with the protection of a car.
The Times's Jenna Wortham explains what the new Instagram terms of service portend for users.
The Boeing Machinists Union turn down an eight-year labor contract extension that would have let them build the company s newest jetliner in Washington. KING s Heather Graf reports.
Canadian engineers are on the verge of creating a car with more than 60 percent of parts made on a 3D printer. (Produced by Kristy Breetzke and Tony Day)
Writer Nick Bilton traced Twitter's evolution in his new book 'Hatching Twitter,' and he joins Morning Joe on the day the social media company goes public to discuss. Nick Bilton, Brian Sullivan and Brian Shactman discuss.
National Geographic Emerging Explorer and data artist Jer Thorp translates unimaginable blurs of information into something we can see, understand, and feel data made human through visualizations that blend research, art, software, science, and design.The National Geographic Live! series brings thought-provoking presentations by today s leading explorers, scientists, photographers, and performing artists right to your YouTube feed. Each presentation is filmed in front of a live audience at National Geographic headquarters in Washington, D.C. New clips air every Monday.
Time's Nancy Gibbs joins Morning Joe to discuss the magazine's latest issue, which looks at the deep web, an area of the Internet not indexed by Google that is a haven for thieves, child pornographers, human traffickers and other unsavory endeavors.
'Way Too Early' host Brian Shactman begins the Monday, October 28 episode with updates on how the Obamacare site was upgraded over the weekend and reports that President Obama wasn't aware the NSA was spying on world leaders.
Does privacy exist in the digital age? The MHP panel discusses Saturday's protest against NSA surveillance and the live tweeting of a conversation fmr. NSA head Michael Hayden had on an Acela train.
Saturday marked the 12th anniversary of the U.S. Patriot Act, signed into law mere weeks after Sept. 11, 2001, and this Saturday thousands marched in D.C. to protest NSA surveillance. The MHP panel discusses the Patriot Act and its impact on our privacy. Noah Shachtman joins the discussion.