This week New Tech City takes you into the bodegas, laundromats and back alleys of New York's black market for stolen cell phones.
Tech giant Apple will have to modify contracts with publishers to prevent price fixing for electronic books as a result of a ruling by a federal judge in New York Friday.
Want to pay for your latte before you arrive at the coffee shop? PayPal has you covered.
Research scientists looking to turn discoveries in their labs into businesses will soon have a new space to do just that in New York City.
Scientists in New York City are at the center of President Obama's brain research initiative, a $100 million effort to better understand the inner workings of the human noggin.
Tennis is a sport that prides itself on tradition, but it can't escape technology.
When a Silicon Alley startup gets a new round of funding, the company might double or triple in size and quickly need to find a roomier office to house all its new employees.
Meet David Rose, an angel investor and a venture capitalist. Yes, both categories of investor fund startup companies, but there are a few key distinctions.
When it comes to finding just the right sized office space, New York City's tech companies are turning to subleases because they are not ready to sign five to 10 year leases favored by the city's landlords.
Simple experiences, like borrowing a ladder from a neighbor or just taking a long solitary hike, are being altered by tech.
The blog post is by WNYC videographer Amy Pearl.
This blog post is by New Tech City host Manoush Zomorodi.
Will a bold experiment in Pennsylvania create good habits for kids, or ruin a summer ritual?
As New Yorkers get used to blue Citibikes and their docks and kiosks on streets in parts of Manhattan and Brooklyn, Hoboken residents across the Hudson are experimenting with a wildly different model for how to share bikes.
Summer 2013 was the first time New Yorkers could "e-hail" a taxi with a smartphone app like Uber or Hailo, but so far few people are using the technology.
At the Genspace community biolab in Downtown Brooklyn, citizen scientists are coming together to explore the basics of biology — and maybe discover something that will transform our lives.
Experiments in the life sciences, taxi technology and bike sharing are helping regular people do DIY scientific research and transform the way they get around.