Study finds television not so harmful after all.
Mitch Ratcliffe blogs about the constantly changing boundary between media and life, the businesses that live on that border, and the meaning of all this change to society and the economy.
ADVISE, a recently revealed U.S. government data-mining operation, raises questions about privacy and the meaning of public actions.
Small projects will punch huge holes in the Great Firewall of China and the Fatwa Barriers of the Middle East.
In the first example of a company embedding RFID chips in employess, we see the boundary between work and life erased.
The Electronic Frontier Foundation is warning people not to use Google Desktop, because it opens a huge hole in personal privacy.
The controversy surrounding bloggers with business connections is important to understand.
The Washington Post reports that U.S. District Court judges have been warned by Justice Department lawyers that warrant-less wiretaps had been used to obtain illegal warrants in federal courts.
Network neutrality, the idea that carriers should be providing IP connections and staying out of the way of traffic on their networks, is critical to both the Net's growth and the carriers' success.
Zillow, a new real-estate search service, offers astonishingly deep insight into local markets and individual lives. This is a good thing with all sorts of potential negative costs that will have some folks howling.
C.R.A.P. is one way to describe DRM, but there's no such thing as simple hacks of intellectual transactions (S.H.I.T), because we're distrustful little monkeys.