If you look closely, you'll find a lot of contradictions.
Science & Technology
More Cracks in the FTC's Aggressive Antitrust Plans, as Court Refuses To Ban Meta From Buying V.R. Fitness App
Plus: Trump teases new avenues of authoritarianism, interest rates raised again, and more...
In the Twitter Files, every conversation with a government official contains the same warning: You can do it happily, or we’ll make you.
Plus: Sex workers in popular media, stadium subsidies still don't work, and more...
Russian Propaganda Has Succeeded in Persuading Credulous Americans That It Poses a Grave Threat to Democracy
Alarmists are unfazed by the lack of evidence that "foreign influence campaigns" have affected public opinion or voting behavior.
"I think we need to just call this out on the bullshit it is."
Deepfakes aren't nearly as dangerous as the tried-and-true technique of saying something misleading with the imprimatur of authority.
Plus: Massie vs. McCarthy?, Hawley bill would ban TikTok in the U.S., and more...
Market forces have historically disrupted the tech sector and will continue to do so.
Plus: Journalism versus qualified immunity, Mississippi bill would end civil asset forfeiture, and more...
Despite an apocalyptic media narrative, the modern era has brought much longer lives and the greatest decline in poverty ever.
Reviewing and improving the federal government’s data security and digital defenses should be a priority.
Thousands of local, state, and federal law-enforcers have access to sensitive financial data.
When Does an Ugly Facebook Message Qualify as an Illegal 'True Threat' of Violence? SCOTUS Will Decide.
The Supreme Court takes up “true threats” and the First Amendment in Counterman v. Colorado.
Emails Show CDC Policed COVID Speech on Facebook. Live with Robby Soave, Nick Gillespie, and Zach Weissmueller
Join Reason on YouTube and Facebook on Thursday at 1 p.m. ET for a discussion of the Facebook Files with Robby Soave.
The 2018 law criminalizes websites that "promote or facilitate" prostitution. Two of three judges on the panel pushed back against government claims that this doesn't criminalize speech.
Plus: DEI trainings don't work, a case for compensating organ donors, and more...
A Supreme Court case illustrates the potential costs of making it easier to sue social media platforms over user-generated content.
Tech firm operators may face criminal charges if children who use their platforms encounter too much “harmful content.”
There's a good reason why algorithms are still protected by Section 230.
Plus: From jokes to jail, Google urges SCOTUS to protect Section 230, and more...
It's the story of a distant future where rich denizens meddle in the affairs of the past.
Don't Let the House Hunter Biden Investigation Become a Russiagate-Style Search for Election Excuses
Plus: Lab-grown meat, the allure of raw milk, and more...
Critics say the NOTAM system creates safety hazards by overloading pilots with hard to read and superfluous information while failing to alert them to real hazards.
Researchers: Moscow’s social media meddling had little impact on the 2016 election.
A Swedish company will soon be delivering electric single-person aircraft that can take off and land vertically, which the F-35B struggles with despite billions in funding.
Seattle School District Sues Google, Facebook, Snapchat, and TikTok for Causing Teen 'Mental Health Crisis'
It's hard to believe its arguments will hold up in court.
The warning signs are flashing "don't be like China."
Plus: House votes to rescind IRS funding, the FDA is putting unnecessary strings on pharmacies filling abortion pill prescriptions, and more...
There is "no evidence of a meaningful relationship" between Russia's influence campaign on Twitter and the 2016 electoral outcome.
The internal company documents offer a behind-the-scenes glimpse at how the federal agencies distorted the public debate on one of the world's largest social media platforms.
New mechanisms to threaten liberty are brought to bear on those who need the government's permission to do their jobs.
The Federal Communications Commission uses broadband coverage maps that are so severely flawed, states started shelling out to make their own.
The obvious problems with the article reflect a broader pattern that suggests a peer review bias against e-cigarettes.