New Zealand was supposed to be different. It was a place one could escape to when the ugliness of elsewhere overcame me. But, sadly, no-one where is different.
Uber has rolled out a new security feature that will see users who dip below four stars struck off the system. As a driver, it’s not as clear-cut as that.
New sensor technology at hand (or in the jaw) amazingly measures what we pass through our lips. Some believe it could curtail drink driving.
After a recent study displayed the ability technology has to guess our sexual proclivity and political choices, I wonder if we’re too quick to automatically fear these advancements.
In my long life, I’ve learned more than a few lessons, so I thought I’d share. This week, it’s my foolishness around dangerous snakes.
The two Sydney men charged with planning a terrorist attack could face a lifetime behind bars under the government’s recent legislation.
After the horrors of Nice, collective fear asks for collective safety, but we should be careful what we wish for, for safety also means control.
Basing our opinion on our emotional reaction makes us feel safe, but it is merely a defence of not knowing enough about the topic.
Amanda McLeod reports on the dramatic increase in violent sexual assault cases due to the use of dating apps like Tinder and Grindr.
Ugur Nedim explains how burglars now check Facebook instead of windows to see if you aren’t home.
Following the Manus Island report release, Jacqui Ooi urges a rethink on asylum seekers around the concept of being safe as opposed to whether we can afford to help.