The California senator has asked CEO Jack Dorsey to delete Trump's account.
The city's Board of Supervisors has proposed creating an Office of Emergent Technology to regulate new inventions using public spaces.
You know, to "fight human trafficking."
Good news! We’re getting more while using less.
Besides, the regulators are already licking their chops.
Proposed regulations would require food delivery apps to cut fees or be added to restaurants' liquor licenses.
Donald Trump, Elizabeth Warren, and "hipster antitrust" scholars and activists say big tech companies need to be broken up. Economist Tom Hazlett says they're wrong.
It flies in the face of precedent.
The move would violate the First Amendment.
You can literally wear your principles on your sleeve while baffling facial recognition technology.
Trying to get the government involved in what sort of videos online platforms promote or hide is going to end badly.
Only three states require police to obtain a warrant before requesting private user data from companies.
Thanks to the trade war, Americans are already importing fewer laptops, speakers, and other electronic items—and paying a higher price for the items they do buy. A bigger hit is coming.
Plus: 8chan called before Congress, data privacy bill hits a snag, and more...
The senator leading an anti-tech crusade in Congress is being willfully ignorant of all the ways technology has improved humanity in recent decades.
The Missouri senator thinks wasting time on Instagram is a problem so big that only the federal government can solve it.
Section 230 Is the Internet's First Amendment. Now Both Republicans and Democrats Want To Take It Away.
From Josh Hawley to Kamala Harris, online free speech is under attack.
The presidential hopeful alleges the company violated her First Amendment rights when it suspended her campaign advertising site for 6 hours.
Both Democrats and Republicans are cheerleading for government action against Facebook, Google, Amazon, and the rest, but Americans should be skeptical.
The tax was actually on much more than initial public offerings of stocks, and likely would have driven the next generation of startups to locate somewhere else.
His case reminds us that the misuse of government power is still the biggest threat to liberty.
The pundit made the claim at a Senate hearing on allegations of tech censorship against conservatives.
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.