Its purchases alarm some right-wing conspiracy theorists, but in fact its ammo buying has been declining for years
Eviction notices rain down on Woodland Park in East Palo Alto
Half-measures won’t help regional lenders weather the next crisis
The camera maker’s Small World in Motion competition highlights how microscopes can enhance science’s understanding of what lies beyond the capacity of the naked eye
The sports apparel company’s new SpeedForm Apollo running shoes were featured in the recent Captain America sequel
Cornell's Johnson Graduate School of Management revamps its curriculum to give students more time for interview prep
Michael Rea, founder of Rx Savings Solutions, says he can pare employers' spending on prescription medications for workers
A single DreamWorks Animation (DWA) film requires tens of millions of CPU hours for the processes of adding color, texture, and lighting to each frame. When the company wanted to redesign its proprietary rendering software to help lighting designers work in near-real time—rather than waiting minutes or hours to see the result of their work—the company received a grant from the Energy Dept.'s INCITE program to work on some of the world's most powerful supercomputers. The changes helped lighting designers render Kung Fu Panda and subsequent films.