World Cup fans without a television rejoiced when the BBC said it would put its coverage online. But there's a catch. The British government says anyone watching on a computer who hasn't paid for the nation's mandatory television license is breaking the law. The government says any device used to receive television programs is covered by the license. Authorities say they have found and prosecuted people for viewing TV programs on their PCs without buying the license. The good news is that one license will cover all of a home's TVs and PCs.
Teen activists are righteously angry—but righteous anger does not produce sound public policy.
A Professor Tried To End a Flirty Email Exchange With a Young Woman. Then She Threatened to Blackmail Him.
When the grad student threatened to publicize their embarrassing correspondence, he reported her. But the university decided he was the villain.
The Inspector General Report Is a Huge Blow to the FBI's Credibility. Why Is It Being Treated Like Vindication?
The government's surveillance of Carter Page might not have been improperly motivated, but it was still seriously flawed.
Plus: the foundations bankrolling bad tech policy, they is the word of the year, and more...