The whole multitrillion dollar promise of 5G — millions of jobs and new businesses — is just a pipe dream without infrastructure.
The next generation of wireless technology, 5G, could be a huge deal. The speed — and the number of devices that can be connected — could spawn new businesses we haven't even thought of yet.
A Q&A with Jeremy Hegle, a senior community development adviser for the Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas City. The Federal Reserve Bank is trying convince businesses that the digital divide is their problem, too. He said:
A Q&A with Cecilia Kang, New York Times technology reporter.
A Q&A with Mignon Clyburn, outgoing commissioner at the Federal Communications Commission.
A Q&A with Phil Weiser, a professor of law and telecommunications at the University of Colorado, about the state of online political advertising.
A Q&A with Christopher Mitchell, director of Community Broadband Networks for the Institute for Local Self-Reliance.
What's the news that's getting buried by the news? A lot, actually. We're taking a look at one major story: media consolidation.
[Commentary] If we just blindly build networks of roads and bridges that are just like the ones we built in the 1950s, we could miss out on opportunities to nurture the autonomous car industry, innovative energy technologies, drone delivery airspa