It sounds like a promising way to fight cancer: viruses that kill tumor cells. But can the crazy idea really work? DW met some German scientists who think so.
Britain might be better known for chips that go with fish than those inside computers. This year, the UK is the official partner country at the 2014 Hanover CeBIT expo, offering it a chance to showcase its IT industry.
The Latvian army hired the country's first 13 cyber guards in February. As part of the Cyber Defence Unit, they will also help Latvia's military and government's IT security response in the event of a conflict.
Forget the NSA. When it comes to eavesdropping, there's a UN agency with better microphones. The CTBTO wired the world so that it could listen out for atomic bomb tests. Now it has sound to share with scientists.
Forensic psychiatrists use fictional Hollywood characters to shed light on 'reel' life psychopaths.
Germany and France are considering a so-called Schengen routing system in which as much online data would be kept in Europe as possible. But would it really limit surveillance - or just line the pockets of EU companies?
Breast cancer is one of the leading causes of death in women, but few people realize men are also at risk. A lack of awareness and screening programs compounds the problem for male breast cancer patients.
As UNESCO holds its second Mobile Learning Week, DW takes a look at how technology is being used in African countries and what can be done to take advantage of Africa's mobile connectivity.
A Latvian IT company has threatened a school student with legal action over his web browser extension for the "E-Class" school management system. It's sparked a heated public debate.
Not all that is digital is gold. Richard Tuohy, an award-winning Australian experimental filmmaker who runs the Artist Film Workshop in Melbourne, tells DW about the digital / celluloid divide.
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Boston-based startup Mark One recently announced a 3D printer that can print composite materials. DW looks at how car makers are using the technology and its possible effects.
Groovy music clips teach about science and make fun of widely held stereotypes. The new genre has great potential, a German researcher says. But he warns that it might also backfire.
A new science funding scheme may be overshadowed by EU politics in 2014.
Hong Kong has banned the sale of live chickens as it deals with a new outbreak of H7N9.
Pharmaceutical company, Sanofi, and Germany's Fraunhofer Institute have founded a joint research center where scientists will study how well natural products are suited for making antibiotics.
Music technology is forever evolving. From vintage synthesizers to the latest apps, artists often say they are influenced by innovative gear, software, and environments that shape the music they make.
There's a wealth of powerful music apps for mobile devices - which make the most of the technology?
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