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Move the World.

At an undisclosed location in Sarajevo, a group of sophisticated hackers are engaged in a high-stakes cat and mouse game with some of the world’s most sinister governments.

The group works with investigative journalists across the globe to expose government-wide crime and corruption.

But those involved in illicit dealings don't appreciate the attention. They go to great lengths to shut down investigative reporting through cyber attacks and other intimidation tactics.

Can the group remain vigilant and use their unique talents to help the truth come to light?

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Longreads
Fixing the Way We Fund Science
Fixing the Way We Fund Science
Longreads
Fixing the Way We Fund Science

Basic science funding is a mess. Fixing it could radically improve the pace of innovation.

By Dan Bier

Basic science funding is a mess. Fixing it could radically improve the pace of innovation.

Technology
The Paralyzed Racer Going Faster than Ever
The Paralyzed Racer Going Faster than Ever
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Technology
The Paralyzed Racer Going Faster than Ever

This daredevil wouldn't let anything slow him down—not even a devastating bike accident.

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Mario Bonfante Jr. was paralyzed in a bike accident, but he’s still in hot pursuit of a racing career.

He designed a device to allow him to race cars, and now he’s doing it internationally—and hoping to produce his device to help other paralyzed people drive.

Dispatches
Finding a New Drug in One-Third the Time and One-Thousandth the Cost
Finding a New Drug in One-Third the Time and One-Thousandth the Cost
Dispatches
Finding a New Drug in One-Third the Time and One-Thousandth the Cost

How a pediatric cancer drug went from discovery to clinical trials in five years and just $500,000.

By Teresa Purzner

How a pediatric cancer drug went from discovery to clinical trials in five years and just $500,000.

Dispatches
How Redesigning Labs Can Demystify Genetic Science
How Redesigning Labs Can Demystify Genetic Science
Dispatches
How Redesigning Labs Can Demystify Genetic Science

"Scientists work in high-security buildings that are banned to the public and then wonder why they are misunderstood."

By Brook Muller

"Scientists work in high-security buildings that are banned to the public and then wonder why they are misunderstood."

Coded
Nico Sell on Recruiting Hackers for Good
Nico Sell on Recruiting Hackers for Good
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Coded
Nico Sell on Recruiting Hackers for Good

Nico Sell, founder and chairman of the Wickr Foundation, on teaching kids how to hack and encouraging them to use…

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People often have a bad perception of hackers, conjuring up images of either 20-somethings in their parents’ basement or sophisticated criminals responsible for massive data breaches. Nico Sell, founder and chairman of the Wickr Foundation, wants to change that.

She thinks not only are hackers some of the smartest, most creative people around, but also that hacking will prove to be the most powerful tool for our tech-dominated future. And…

Science
The Four Weirdest Things We've Sent to Space
The Four Weirdest Things We've Sent to Space
Science
The Four Weirdest Things We've Sent to Space

We take a look at a few of the not-so-obviously-bizarre things we've launched beyond the earth's atmosphere.

By Mike Riggs

We take a look at a few of the not-so-obviously-bizarre things we've launched beyond the earth's atmosphere.

The New Space Race
What a Controversial Asteroid Mission Tells Us About U.S. Space Policy
What a Controversial Asteroid Mission Tells Us About U.S. Space Policy
The New Space Race
What a Controversial Asteroid Mission Tells Us About U.S. Space Policy

Billions spent on projects of questionable benefit - like the plan to capture an asteroid - raises the question: Should…

By Mike Riggs

Billions spent on projects of questionable benefit - like the plan to capture an asteroid - raises the question: Should NASA take a back seat in the 21st century space race?

Science
Could Your Brain Regenerate Like Skin?
Could Your Brain Regenerate Like Skin?
Science
Could Your Brain Regenerate Like Skin?

Brain regeneration used to be considered a medical fantasy. But research shows that fantasy could eventually become a reality.

By Levi Gadye

Brain regeneration used to be considered a medical fantasy. But research shows that fantasy could eventually become a reality.

Superhuman
The Real Bionic Man
The Real Bionic Man
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Superhuman
The Real Bionic Man

After losing part of his arm to cancer, Johnny now has one of the world's most advanced prosthetics.

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After losing part of his arm to cancer, doctors outfit Johnny, a self-described “hillbilly” from West Virginia, with one of the world’s most advanced robotic arms. Johnny is able to control his new arm with his mind, giving him a level of motor control impossible until now.