As fashion moves into Big Tech's metaverses, digital clothes are feeling a little last season.
As AI elbows its way into the translation industry, our machines—and their creators—are taking the humanity out of language.
Photo technologies have always been blighted by biases, but creators of colour nonetheless find ways to express themselves.
Why can't androids have wet dreams? Virtual sex is in a sorry state, shaped by tech overlords intent on keeping us pure.
The game industry can be a toxic place for marginalized creators. Ignoring the trolls under the bridge isn't a solution.
Stockpiling broken belongings and useless screenshots can be a way to battle assimilation, until the digital clutter becomes a problem.
DIY shows have been a lifeline for musicians. Now the tech industry wants to bring the scene above-board.
Montreal’s cyberpunk-themed ramen restaurant speaks to a cultural fascination with a high-tech future; maybe its flavour is a little off.
Kratom could help with the Canadian opioid crisis–but only if regulators get on board.
Satirical politics is a family affair for this second-gen Rhino, but does politics still have room for humour?
Maybe old media is dead. Maybe it was time to turn the page anyway.
There are no Taco Bells in Vancouver. But this absence is a symbol of a bigger problem.
The battle to preserve a patch of forest in Pointe-Claire becomes a flashpoint for community camaraderie.
Mom guilt isn't just a feeling; it's an entire industry perfected over centuries.
The climate is boiling over and so is our health-care system; there's a future in which communal care addresses both problems.
Framing Agnes blends fact and fiction to tell the story of a trans icon, but are we getting the full picture?
Angelina Mazza spends a lot of time looking at her body. And yet, she explains, she’s never truly seen it.
For Scarborough residents, the closure of a major transit system means losing more than a mode of transportation.
When a blue whale dies, asks Allison LaSorda, are we grieving for the animal or ourselves?
Urban planners have long known how to keep pedestrians safe on our streets, Lana Hall reports. Canadian cities are letting them die anyway.
There is a pill that makes Fawn Parker happy, she writes, and another that makes her see her own death.
Translated by Katia Grubisic
Justine Smith reviews new films by Lina Rodríguez and Charlotte Le Bon.
Asian supermarkets have become a one-stop shop for cultural identity. Katia Lo Innes wonders if consumerism comes at the cost of community.
Washing meat is tradition in Black homes, writes Jody Anderson. The practice shouldn’t need defending.
Abandoning the desire to make a perfect cake, Chantal Braganza finds meaning in the mess.
Métis people have always asserted sovereignty through their food knowledge. Samantha Nock’s family carries on the tradition through kitchen table governance.
From her nenek's kitchen, Sofia Osborne shares a recipe for holding her grandmother close.