Palo Alto approved the first section of an expansive bicycle pathway network, but not all residents support the city’s bike plans.Read More
As Howard Rheingold leaves Stanford to focus on developing craft and electronic skills to make more interactive art, we reflect on his legacy.Read More
A Stanford senior studying computer science decided to put his education to what he considers a worthy cause: teaching East Palo Alto students how to code.Read More
International cooperation among law enforcement agencies is key to investigating cyber crimes, according to a panel of federal law enforcement officials and security network experts.Read More
Given that two out of three security breaches reportedly exploit weak or stolen passwords, password management is one of the biggest cybersecurity concerns.Read More
The number of payment options customers have today has created further opportunities for cyber hackers, leading companies to figure out how to solve the payment security problem.Read More
Company executives and others who attended the White House Summit on Cybersecurity and Consumer Protection are far from agreement when it comes to embracing the idea of information-sharing with the government.Read More
President Obama called on Silicon Valley and corporate America to collaborate with the government on cybersecurity, signing an executive order that would promote the sharing of information on threats or attacks.Read More
Experts at the White House Summit on Cybersecurity and Consumer Protection at Stanford on Feb. 13 discussed ideas for tackling payment security concerns and moving beyond passwords, while President Obama called for greater private-public sector collaboration on cybersecurity.
Silicon Valley may be #winning, but can it really fix big societal problems?
Profiles of Silicon Valley communities in transition, from transformations in Menlo Park’s Belle Haven neighborhood to the unsheltered homeless in Santa Clara County to North Fair Oaks’ revitalization efforts.
An adaptation of an award-winning print article that tells the story of how major corporate interests turned a blind eye to health risks from leaded gasoline from the 1920s through the 1980s.
Climate change is already happening, and though local governments in the Bay Area have begun to recognize extreme weather events, sea level rise, prolonged heat waves and drought, are they doing enough?
In an expensive region, farmers and ranchers are looking to partnerships to keep their operations alive, and old grievances are slowly fading as new pressures bring together those who work the land and those who would seek to protect it.