A related measure would open digital platforms to liability for past crimes committed by users.
An appeals court defends anonymous speech.
Set aside the Chicken Little fears about the internet dying.
Nick Gillespie chats with Reason TV's Meredith Bragg and Jim Epstein about the past and future of our video journalism platform.
Joseph Stiglitz is the George Costanza of economists: Every instinct he has, do the opposite.
It turns out that Tom Wheeler, the FCC head who imposed the rules, doesn't know what he's talking about.
Fifth Column interview, FCC chair announces the beginning of the end of Title II regulatory classification of Internet companies, frets about the culture of free speech, and calls social-media regulation "a dangerous road to cross."
Information—and, yes, misinformation—flows more easily and cheaply than ever, making access nearly universal. That's a good thing.
It’s all about deregulation to foster innovation.
Russian panic is the excuse to try to control online speech.
Microsoft resisted order for emails on servers in Ireland.
The web host can redact user info unless the Justice Department provides evidence of criminal activity.
The video hosting website falls prey to a hysteria.
A new porn platform for women claims to promote ethical, feminist smut while pirating clips and stealing from sex workers.
"In our case, he stepped on the wrong people's constitutional rights because we knew our rights."
The internet can increase options for consumers, but interest groups look for government restrictions to protect them from competition.
The state will continue to pursue money-laundering charges against Carl Ferrer, Michael Lacey, and James Larkin.
What exactly does it mean to treat ‘online’ crimes the same as those committed in person?
Federal prosecutors say they did not realize how broad their warrant was.