Christian Science Monitor
Google published eight National Security Letters (NSLs) online that had previously been subject to controversial gag orders.
[Commentary] As more media outlets fall under the control of a shrinking number of private owners, opportunities for ordinary people around the globe to participate and produce media are under threat.
[Commentary] In a show of "clicktivism," more than 1.4 million people on Facebook used geolocation tagging to "check in" to the Standing Rock Indian Reservation page.
[Commentary] To digital natives, the internet is a given.
After the American Civil Liberties Union released a report showing that Chicago-based startup Geofeedia had been contracted by multiple law enforcement agencies to conduct social media surveillance, Twitter announced that it had suspended the comp
The first study of its kind found 911 calls in black Milwaukee neighborhoods dropped significantly following the beating of Frank Jude, an unarmed black man. And then crime rates rose.
After an unprecedented online assault took down cybersecurity journalist Brian Krebs's influential cybersecurity blog, he was able to return to the web because of a new service that protects journalists and activists from online censorship.
At a moment when governments around the world are working harder to confront the Islamic State and its propagandists on the web, Twitter said requests from officials to strip tweets from the service grew by nearly 13 percent in the past six months
[Commentary] An international study by the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development found no positive evidence of impact of educational technology on student performance.
[Commentary] The 2016 Democratic Party Platform fails to offer meaningful improvements to national tech policy that would improve cybersecurity.