Tim Cook called it "the mother of all AI projects."
Human-like machines are coming … slowly, with assistants like Amazon's Alexa and Apple's Siri the most basic artificial intelligence to emerge. But what about those intelligent robots some fear will take over the world? Don't worry! Live Science has all the latest news and features on discoveries and achievements in the world of A.I.
A new machine learning program can predict, in 6-month-old babies, which ones will go on to develop autism, researchers report.
Robots that occasionally act randomly can help groups of humans solve collective-action problems faster, new research has shown.
Twenty years ago, IBM computer Deep Blue beat the world's greatest chess player in a first for machines. How far has artificial intelligence come since then?
Today marks the 20th anniversary of an epic chess match between IBM's computer Deep Blue and world chess champion Garry Kasparov.
The furniture company Ikea is conducting a survey to see how people would like their artificially intelligent sofas to behave.
Your brain may not be the same age as your body, and an "older" brain may be linked to a person's risk of dying at a younger age, a new study from the United Kingdom finds.
Flow Machines has been developing an AI program that can compose professional-quality pop music, and will release a full album before the end of the year.
With the Complete Machine Learning Bundle (available for only $39), you’ll gain the skills you need to turn your computer into your greatest ally.
With the new sci-fi flick "Ghost in the Shell" hitting theaters this week, Scientific American asks artificial intelligence experts which movies, if any, have gotten AI right.
A international team of researchers showed that artificial intelligence can make a killing on the stock market, and some real-world hedge funds are already trying it.
Are you nervous about entrusting your life to a self-driving car? What if you could telepathically communicate with the vehicle to instantaneously let it know if it makes a mistake?
IBM's Watson may be most famous for winning at the game show "Jeopardy!" but from an office here in Manhattan, the celebrated computer's brains are being used to tackle even bigger challenges.