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How Internet Trolls And Online Extremists Are 'Hijacking' American Politics

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How San Diego's Utility Companies Are Working To Prevent Wildfires

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Lennar New Home Consultant Brittney Svach is selling "smart homes" at the Amazon Experience Center in Black Diamond, Wash., about an hour south of Seattle. Joshua McNichols/KUOW hide caption

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Joshua McNichols/KUOW

A Smart Home Neighborhood: Residents Find It Enjoyably Convenient Or A Bit Creepy

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Instagram's Adam Mosseri speaks onstage at the WIRED25 Summit 2019 in San Francisco. He said some users will no longer see the "like" counter, but it won't impact "the whole U.S. at once." Matt Winkelmeyer/Getty Images for WIRED hide caption

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Matt Winkelmeyer/Getty Images for WIRED

How Saudi Arabia Used Twitter To Spy On Dissidents

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The Mysterious Affair at Olivetti: IBM, the CIA, and the Cold War Conspiracy to Shut Down Production of the World's First Desktop Computer, by Meryle Secrest Knopf hide caption

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Knopf

2 Ex-Twitter Employees Charged With Spying For Saudi Arabia

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Despite unanswered questions about security and transparency, mobile voting pilots aimed at overseas and military voters move forward in a number of states. Above, wristbands noting "I Voted Today!" are available at Sojourn Community Church in Louisville, Ky., on Election Day this year. John Sommers II/Getty Images hide caption

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John Sommers II/Getty Images

In 2020, Some Americans Will Vote On Their Phones. Is That The Future?

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Uber Drivers Protest Rejection Of Labor Law That Would Extend Protections To Millions

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How Social Media Platforms Decide What Makes An Ad Political

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