The next race for the White House is already well under way, with candidates in each party formally announcing their intention to run for the presidency on a regular basis. The issues that will dominate the political discourse as we move from the primaries to the general election have yet to be determined, although economics and economic opportunity seem to be good bets to loom large in the campaign. Of course, many interest groups will attempt to inject their key issues into the discussion about where the country is and where it should be going.
It's hard to believe, but it's illegal to fly a drone in the U.S. for commercial purposes.
FCC Chairman Tom Wheeler's proposal is brilliant because it takes the U.S. as far away from net neutrality as possible by presenting the killing of net neutrality and making it sound like the opposite.
The Internet community has arisen with one voice to lambaste the FCC chairman's proposal to make the Internet less neutral for some.
The White House's big report on big-data privacy has several shortcomings.
Many U.S. residents who have written the FCC to voice concerns about the move from copper-based telephone networks to Internet Protocol are concerned about the potential effects on health from mobile-headset radiation and what happens when the electricity goes out.
Businesses must make sure their processes and IT systems adhere to the new regulations.
EU privacy regulators say U.S. privacy laws are too weak to protect EU personal data. But a new analysis of 358 privacy-enforcement actions paints the opposite picture.
Turkey might be about to learn how attempts to control the population by limiting the Internet can backfire.
Yes, the ruling is a disaster for advocates of a free and untrammeled Internet, but not quite an unmitigated one.
Companies have to fully confront the privacy issues they face and rethink their policies from the bottom up.
Mobile technology is clearly the future for business. IDC research shows that 79 per cent of businesses are buying and supporting notebooks for their employees. On top of that, 86 per cent are supplying their employees with smartphones, and 62 per cent are providing tablets.. Read more