An ambiguous presidential order affecting a Chinese company connected to several popular video games sows confusion.
This isn't a debate about consumer needs. It's all about political control.
Siri, what color is the kettle?
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Will tech companies resist orders to cooperate with demands for information to root out dissidents?
There's no need to pity successful companies or grant them special deals, but state officials shouldn't be so blinded by an anti-corporate ideology that they drive businesses away, either.
Apple and Google’s API promises to put privacy first. State health authorities have other ideas.
Will changes to how many of us work outlast the pandemic?
That has interesting implications for where people will base themselves in the future.
Forcing Google to behave like a public utility would probably not serve the interests of those demanding that designation—or the rest of us.
Stanford researcher Tina White and the new nonprofit Covid Watch are committed to protecting both individual rights and public health.
Contact tracing might offer hope for slowing the spread of the pandemic—or fulfill every Big Brother-ish fear privacy advocates have ever raised.
The congresswoman claimed that Amazon is "refusing to provide basic protective equipment to workers." That's not true.
They trade tips and manuals through a decentralized information-sharing network. Biomedical technicians say it's the fastest and easiest way to get life-saving information.
She posted on social media about deliberately spreading the disease, but she's not actually sick.
These theories are dumb. Destroying 5G infrastructure is not going to prevent the spread of COVID-19.
Plus: Court upholds Texas abortion ban, Americans say they're choosing to stay at home, a doctor's view on hydroxychloroquine, and more...
They were mocked for sounding the alarm. Now they're the ones providing the solutions.
Law professors Tim Wu and Richard Epstein went head to head at a live event.
Tim Wu vs. Richard Epstein on whether antitrust laws should be applied to firms like Amazon and Facebook.
Will coronavirus help rehabilitate tech's rep?
"Google is not now, nor (to the Court's knowledge) has it ever been, an arm of the United States government," wrote District Judge Stephen Wilson.
Some panelists at the conservative conference want to give the government more power over social media.
PragerU's Attempt To Violate YouTube's 1st Amendment Rights Shot Down By 9th Circuit Court of Appeals
The conservative nonprofit Prager University alleged the company should not be allowed to place its videos on "Restricted Mode."
The hacking wunderkind thinks Big Tech's approach won't work. He built a $999 autonomous driving system that runs on a smartphone.
How the press learned to stop worrying and love censorship.
At This Year's Vegas Porn Expo, Everything People Think They Know About the Internet and Adult Entertainment Is Wrong
The internet has turned adult performers into media entrepreneurs.
Some privacy activists say the bill still falls short.
Don’t worry—America’s ruling factions still disagree over who should be in charge of the snooping.
It's the end of the decade, and groceries, birth control, and weed can all be delivered straight to your door.
Today's censors are using tech policy and social-media outrage to attack your right to think and say what you believe.
Don’t be afraid of the robopups, but make sure we leash law enforcement to keep officers from misusing them.
Cops can now request access to videos recorded by Ring, bypassing that pesky step of obtaining a search warrant first.
The answer to real and imagined problems is always spend more, regulate more.
The presidential hopeful on Thursday released a plan to regulate tech giants.
Tech bias, real or alleged, does not violate free speech rights.
Gutting Section 230 would make it harder to track drug deals, not easier.
The California senator has asked CEO Jack Dorsey to delete Trump's account.