If there’s ever a moment to capture the existential crisis at Facebook, it was these past couple of weeks.
[Commentary] While online rights are coming into question, it’s worth considering how those will overlap with offline rights and civic engagement.
The past two years have taught us that the United States needs a better handle on what social networks are doing to manipulate and prioritize information.
Reddit is made up of more than a million individual communities, or subreddits, some of which have three subscribers, some twenty million.
[Commentary] In February of 1968, President Lyndon B.
Every week, a motley crew of tech wonks and legal experts meet in Washington to discuss the problem they've been grappling with for almost a year now: how to save the Federal Communications Commission's net neutrality rules.
[Commentary] Senate Democrats are proposing to undo the FCC’s wrongheaded rule through a process set up by the Congressional Review Act. [O]ne more vote [is needed] to ensure the internet remains free and accessible to all.
Along with organizations Fight for the Future, Demand Progress, and Free Press Action Fund, companies including Reddit, Tumblr, Etsy, and Medium are participating in a day of online and offline protests on February 27th.
The aftermath of the 2016 election has been dominated by two questions. How did Donald Trump win? And did the Democratic Party tilt too much toward Hillary Clinton, choking Bernie Sanders’s candidacy and condemning America to a Trump presidency?