Authorities need a warrant to search an old-fashioned file cabinet, but not your hard drive or email account.
Apple took further steps to protect a user’s privacy; Android made no such pledge.
This remarkable thing we call the Internet may be much more fragile than it appears.
While the FCC fiddles with crafting regulations premised on hypothetical harms to the open Internet, actual, documented problems beset the Internet.
PINs on debit cards make them 700 percent more secure than transactions authorized by signature.
You can’t stop discrimination unless you formally classify providers as common carriers.
Many of the outcomes vital to thriving cities will depend on high-speed Internet in the 21stcentury.
The EMV chip technology provides consumers with strong security features.
Our focus should be on a consumer’s ability to access any content, independent of its source.
The critical question now facing the FCC is how to preserve the open Internet while continuing to expand opportunity.