Of course, you can... if your ISP will let you do it.
All things network from Web browsers to wireless networking to IPv6 with your host, and long-time networking hand, Steven J. Vaughan-Nichols.
Steven J. Vaughan-Nichols
Steven J. Vaughan-Nichols, aka sjvn, has been writing about technology and the business of technology since CP/M-80 was the cutting edge, PC operating system; 300bps was a fast Internet connection; WordStar was the state of the art word processor; and we liked it.His work has been published in everything from highly technical publications (IEEE Computer, ACM NetWorker, Byte) to business publications (eWEEK, InformationWeek, ZDNet) to popular technology (Computer Shopper, PC Magazine, PC World) to the mainstream press (Washington Post, San Francisco Chronicle, BusinessWeek).
Once more a country, Libya this time, turns off the Internet and brings out the bayonets. For now, though, Web services, such as bit.ly, which use Libyan domain names, will continue to work.
Arbor Networks speculates that Bahrain is censoring its Internet as the strife torn nation's death toll climbs.
Eben Moglen, renowned free-software attorney, has proposed a new open-source software-based approach to the Internet to avoid censorship, network restrictions, and centralized control.
The Web standard video patent wars heats up as MPEG-LA starts to load its patent gun to shoot at Google's VP8 codec.
The Internet was designed to survive a nuclear war, but researchers claim they've found a way to take down the Internet.
I like TV on the Internet, but, when push comes to shove, it's not ready to replace conventional cable, satellite and over-the-air TV. Darn it!
You can have a virtual private network of your own even if your company doesn't offer you the service and you've no tech. skills thanks to VPN services.
It's official. The last five blocks of IPv4 addresses have been distributed to the five Regional Internet Registries and there aren't anymore.
After its unprecedented take down of the Internet, the Egyptian government has restored the Internet, just in time to reveal pro-Mubarak thugs attacking protesters and journalists.
The Internet's IPv4 gas tank warning light just came on. It's time to pull over to the IPv6 service station.
The Egyptian government may have cut its people's broadband connections to the Internet, but the people are finding other ways to connect to the world.
Turning off the Internet sounds like a big deal, and it is... in countries like the U.S. In places with only a handful of major Internet backbones, though, it's not that hard. Here's how it was done in Egypt.
First, Egypt blocked the social networks, now Egypt has blocked the Internet itself.
Maybe Facebook still isn't doing much for your privacy once you're on the site, but at least the social network is working on securing your Internet connection.