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These six lawsuits shaped the Internet

Six legal cases helped to shape the Internet into what it is today.

Google coming for your children, says The Information

Google has been working on a suite of tools that would let kids more easily use its services with permission from their parents, including a child-safe version of YouTube.

Did Verizon accidentally admit it's slowing down Netflix traffic? Level 3 thinks so

What is causing the Internet congestion that is degrading service to Netflix consumers?

New York proposes 'BitLicense' rules for companies that buy and sell virtual currency

The New York Department of Financial Services (DFS) has released a copy of proposed "codes, rules, and regulations" for companies that buy and sell bitcoin and other virtual currencies roughly a year after the agency announced an inquiry into regu

FCC has received over 647,000 net neutrality comments as deadline approaches

Over half a million Americans have shared their feelings on network neutrality with the Federal Communications Commission as the agency ponders new rules that could drastically reshape the Internet.

Congress is about to vote on a terrible new cybersecurity bill

There's a new cybersecurity bill making its way through Congress, sponsored and written by Sen Diane Feinstein (D-CA), and critics are already calling it a new backdoor for surveillance by the National Security Agency.

Why Facebook is beating the FBI at facial recognition

If you're worried about Big Brother and computerized facial recognition, you’ve had plenty of reason to be scared.

Who’s the new guy running the NSA?

Admiral Michael Rogers, the relatively new head of the National Security Agency, has been on the job for about three months, and he’s been exceedingly diplomatic and measured.

Aereo is dead, so what's next for television?

The broadcast industry can breathe again: Aereo -- the startup that streamed broadcast TV over the Internet for cheap -- is dead. Or at least, the incarnation of Aereo that wasn’t paying copyright fees is dead, thanks to a Supreme Court ruling.

This site is trying to make Google forget you

A controversial ruling from a European court recently granted people the so-called "right to be forgotten," forcing Google to remove some search links upon request.