The Federal Communications Commission says it wants to hear from you about the future of net neutrality.
President Donald Trump's overhauled campaign website looks a lot like the original: the resident in a suit and red tie, embedded tweets pillorying #FakeNews, and “Make America Great Again” hats for sale in every color (plus camo, of course).
Once Federal Communications Commission Chairman Ajit Pai’s notice of proposed rulemaking is approved, which is likely to happen at the FCC’s open meeting May 18, the public will have 60 days to file comments.
The Federal Communications Commission will vote on—and given its Republican majority, likely pass—the network neutrality proposal during an open meeting May 18.
Jimmy Wales, the founder of Wikipedia, is set to launch a community-driven online news service in response to the widespread distribution of deliberately misleading information masquerading as news.
The week of April 10 the world lost the most important tech pioneer whom hardly anyone has heard of: Bob Taylor.
For more broadband choice, encourage your elected officials to make these three things happen:
Protecting Internet privacy should be a bipartisan issue, right? After all, Americans seem united in their dislike of the phone and cable behemoths that dominate internet service in the US.
Silicon Valley’s newest congressional representative is bringing the idea of basic income to Washington, to the tune of $1 trillion.
The House of Representatives is set to vote as early as March 28 on a resolution that would reverse Obama-era regulations preventing internet service providers from selling your web browsing history on the open market.