These 22 teens were awarded $100,000 each to quit school and start a business.
Meet Romo, a simple toy with a hidden agenda: Get people used to robots in their house, and get kids excited about programming.
The GiraDora uses the principles of a salad spinner to make cleaning clothes less back-breaking and time-consuming work for millions of people in poverty.
Trains and buses are the secret to robust inter-city transportation systems. So why is it so hard to find the best deals? Wanderu is trying to fix that.
Low on charge? Fire up some ramen. The PowerPot uses the heat from your cooking to do more than just cook your food.
Rooftop Ready Seeds will help you start an agricultural life in even the most concrete of jungles.
The personal trainer is in the computer? Ann Scott Plante wanted a better way to stay in shape and promote public health, so she built Wello, an interface that connects users to personal trainers through video chat.
Melbourne’s Shebeen serves beer made in the developing world, and then donates a percentage to aid organizations, so don’t feel bad ordering another one.
By identifying what students care most about and then giving them tools to build those dreams into real world projects, The Future Project believes that hope and engagement can change our nation’s struggling education system.
Plywood is stuck together with lots of nasty chemicals, so a university student invented a new method to make it cleaner. And now a bunch of artists have convened an exhibition with art made from the new material.