One of the best ways to succeed long-term in capitalism is by treating customers well rather than ripping them off. That's something you won't hear Democrats or Republicans admit these days.
"The cost of not doing this is the harm done to other Googlers every time they encounter these terms," says the company's diversity and inclusion team.
The president invited Republican lawmakers as well as social media stars who claim that tech giants are suppressing free speech.
'Killer' Walkman, 'Insane' Bicycles, and Novels Will Rot Your Brain: Pessimist Archive's Jason Feifer on 'Why We Resist New Things'
Jason Feifer's podcast explores "why we resist new things" and tells great stories about panics over the novel, the elevator, the waltz, margarine, and more.
It’s the ‘90s all over again, and the White House is in no mood to humor tech companies right now.
Plus: a bipartisan batch of U.S. lawmakers proposes more plans to take over tech, San Francisco bans e-cigs, Tiffany Cabán wins Queens DA primary, and more...
Ron Wyden and Rand Paul team up to stop Border Patrol from snooping in your stuff without good reason.
Researchers made no effort to link the two.
The tech giant's plan to add 20,000 homes will require lots of government permission slips and other investors' money.
Plus: psychedelics research bill moves forward, big companies push back against abortion bans, and more...
Being a big company is not a crime. What problem are we trying to fix?
You might consider buying a hat to cover your face—and hoping you’ll be allowed to wear it.
The video platform temporarily demonetized a conservative comedian's channel, satisfying no one.
In his new book, Fall, the author of Snow Crash, Cryptonomicon, and The Diamond Age, looks to the digital afterlife, and beyond.
Don't worry, a spokesman tells Congress, the agency has "strict policies" for using facial recognition technology.
Thanks to the ultimate resource: the human mind
The "blogfather" once touted the internet as the antidote to Big Government, Big Business, and Big Media. Now he wants the feds to crack down on social media.
Government-mandated privacy regulations will allow the most powerful companies to game it to their advantage.
Nick Gillespie speaks with author Jordan Shapiro about his book The New Childhood
Human Rights Watch and other groups say these systems draw serious concerns.
Prohibiting businesses from going cardless ignores the choices of consumers and businesses alike.
Get food, coffee, medicine, and golf balls (if your aim is just that bad).
A love letter to getting good stuff cheaply
With big tech helping government officials to control the sharing of information, we need to support alternatives to undermine their censorious efforts.
Elizabeth Warren, Donald Trump, Tucker Carlson, and most of the 2020 presidential field agree that tech companies have too power. But maybe they don't like the competition.
Plus: Reason web-culture coverage past...introducing the millennial presidential candidate...another Seattle "sex trafficking" case based on nonsense
Jordan Shapiro's The New Childhood boldly embraces technological innovation and the interconnected world it's creating.
Plus: Russian "spy" Maria Butina, Baton Rouge cops in blackface, good news for California sex workers, and a new FDA crackdown.
Online black markets shift faster than police can respond
Attempts to control how artificial intelligence develops and is used could backfire.
J.D. Tuccille, Lisa Snell, and Rob Long discuss the democratization of everything at Reason's 50th anniversary celebration.
Yesterday's hearings didn't clarify much except that Washington is in a mood to regulate tech giants.
Australians who want to protect their data from surveillance now need to turn to extra-legal means.
Facebook Cripples Community Organizing With Overzealous Attempts to Stop Russian Trolls: Reason Roundup
Plus: Trump changes his mind about military spending and why Rand Paul hates Trump's new attorney general pick.
It's been dubbed "NYC's Anti-Airdrop Dick Pic Law," but the bill is much broader than that.
Sophisticated firearms are becoming ever-easier to illicitly manufacture in basic workshops, says a new report. We'll even show you how to do it!