Broadband companies want the government to let them control the internet as we know it. And they’ve got help.
While the likes of Comcast and Time Warner Cable have every right to profit from their investments and services, they shouldn’t abuse their dominant market share to remake our Internet in their image.
Your friendly cable company is here to serve you.
A new book provides an excellent account of the dilemmas involved in Internet policymaking.
Verizon wants to ink cartel-like deals with a cabal of cable companies — its former competitors — to resell each other’s products.
Although the Internet has made it possible to access many diverse sources of news online, what’s missing is diverse coverage of what’s going on in our own backyards.
It’s scary, but I’m starting to agree with my pessimist friend.
Millions of jobless Americans can’t get work precisely because they’re out of work.
The Internet and social networks are less responsible for the Arab Spring than old-fashioned activism.
Western countries have condemned Internet restrictions in the Arab world. But Western corporations have provided the tools of repression.
We must fight hard in our Age of Activism to construct a new political entity: the activist state. If we fail, we will slip, inexorably, into an Age of Apocalypse.
Righthaven’s unseemly tactic of filing lawsuits for newspaper copyright violations, without sending a warning letter first, might help save journalism.
With Comcast’s takeover of NBC, the era of the mega-mega-merger is upon us.
One reason the Green Movement never quite became a revolution.