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NEW DELHI — Who would have expected a toilet to one day filter water, charge a cellphone or create charcoal to combat climate change?
Traffic concerns and speed signs were addressed at the Committee of the Whole in Tempe on Feb. 24 after a citizen brought up the issue to Tempe’s vice mayor.
Building and construction toys have been a fixture in playrooms since, well, forever, and there are several reasons for their enduring appeal.
Every Sunday morning we showcase a classic comic cover, complete with compelling commentary, for your cordial contemplation. It’s the Classic Comic Cover Corner!
LOS ANGELES — When you buy a TV, sales clerks often pitch you on "future proofing" your set. Turns out, buying a cable TV company relies largely on the same principle.
As part of its continuing network investment and ongoing 4G LTE rollout, AT&T added a new mobile Internet cell site in Mesa to expand AT&T 4G LTE coverage for area residents and businesses.
Chandler’s stranglehold as the Valley’s tech city is getting tighter.
British electro-pop group Depeche Mode kind of sounds like The Beatles — at least on one track from their new album.
To use a somewhat trite but effective metaphor, if the East Valley-founded Intel MAPS program is a tree, than the acorn it sprouted from is the collection of mouse droppings its founder volunteered to clean up.
Authorities say 26 workers were evacuated from a Honeywell plant in Chandler after an acid cloud formed from the mixing of unspecified chemicals.
Two organizations representing the government and workers have organized a career expo in Mesa with almost 80 different employers on hand and in search of new employees.
“If you can’t modify something you’ve bought, do you really own it?”
Two new iPhones, so many questions. Should you upgrade?
NEW YORK — As far as catfights go, this is a doozy.
SALINAS, Calif. — On a windy morning in California's Salinas Valley, a tractor pulled a wheeled, metal contraption over rows of budding iceberg lettuce plants. Engineers from Silicon Valley tinkered with the software on a laptop to ensure the machine was eliminating the right leafy buds.
The stories about the declining state of American infrastructure are everywhere — road and bridges, airports, railways, water and sewer systems. There's never enough money and we're always being forced as taxpayers to pay more. But there is one type of infrastructure that has had a remarkable boom: broadband Internet. It's been driven by hands-off government policies that have allowed intense competition between cable, phone, and wireless providers to drive innovation and investment. We need to appreciate this success and resist calls for government intrusion that could disrupt it.
WASHINGTON — In the months and early years after 9/11, FBI agents began showing up at Microsoft Corp. more frequently than before, armed with court orders demanding information on customers.
Garmin has spent more than four years as a Chandler renter. Now, the company plans to build its own home and become a permanent resident.
Screening the film adaptation of George Orwell’s “1984” isn’t exactly the most festive way to celebrate one’s upcoming birthday, but after reading the Tribune’s “Nerdvana” column’s recommending it this coming Friday, I couldn’t help but reserve a seat.
The vice president and general manager of Intel’s Fab/Sort manufacturing site in Chandler said in a speech last week that the company’s vision through the end of the decade is to “create and extend computing technology to connect and enrich the lives of every person on Earth.”
Q: Is a VPN the safest way to use an unsecured (public) Wi-Fi connection? Are there other ways to stay safe? Are there any free VPNs out there for personal use? — Kevin
Engineering, lessons on the elements of art in design and digital electronics could all lead to future careers for Mesa students.
There is a scene in the documentary "Chasing Ice" that shows the edge of the massive Ilulissat glacier in Greenland collapsing — or "calving" — and violently crashing into the sea below. The piece of ice that breaks away is compared to the size of lower Manhattan, and appears taller than any building there.
WASHINGTON (AP) — As 21st century technology strains to become ever faster, cleaner and cheaper, an invention from more than 200 years ago keeps holding it back. It's why electric cars aren't clogging the roads and why Boeing's new ultra-efficient 787 Dreamliners aren't flying high.
It was less than three years ago that Mesa’s The Gold Mine Radio station finally received its FCC license — following a 12-year effort.