1. PhotoThe Texas State Capitol in Austin. Tesla’s decision to move its headquarters there might not be an easy fit in a state run by conservatives who are protective of its fossil-fuel industry.
      CreditMatthew Busch for The New York Times

      Are Tesla and Texas a Perfect Match? It’s Questionable.

      While its C.E.O., Elon Musk, and the state’s conservative lawmakers share libertarian sensibilities, they differ greatly on climate change and renewable energy.

      By Niraj ChokshiClifford Krauss and

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    CreditJana Asenbrennerova/Reuters

    Michael Dell Is Trying to Be Nice

    In “Play Nice But Win,” Mr. Dell delves into the drama behind some of the biggest deals of the past decade.

    By Jason Karaian and

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  1. PhotoThe Clairemont neighborhood in 2021.
    CreditRoger Kisby for The New York Times

    Where the Suburbs End

    A single-family home from the 1950s is now a rental complex and a vision of California’s future.



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    CreditJames Yang

    Want Your Nails Done? Let a Robot Do It.

    Start-ups are using technology to take a robotic approach to manicures, offering a simple way to provide foolproof nail polish.


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    CreditJames Yang

    Going to the Moon via the Cloud

    High-performance cloud computing has allowed start-ups to develop prototypes and run simulations — including one to the moon — that were previously done on supercomputers.


  3. PhotoNoah Kuttler, a DC villain known as the Calculator, is a classic example of the comic book trope known as “the guy in the chair.”

    Behind Every Hero or Villain, There Is Tech Support

    Cutting-edge technology is often used in comics by the able assistants who fall under the trope “the guy in the chair.” But they are not always men and are not always helping the hero.