Over the past two decades, the Internet has become a vital force in Americans’ lives.
The current patent troll problem is rooted in the overall transition from an industrial-manufacturing economy to information economy.
The tragic derailment of Amtrak train #188 would likely have been prevented by a technology mandated by a 2008 law.
After the Oak Creek tragedy, I saw how the open Internet also empowers communities.
Well-funded opponents will continue to look for chinks in the regulations’ armor, and, if they find one, the whole thing could unravel.
For rural America, local TV and radio is an integral component for keeping residents informed on events and breaking news in their communities.
The course of action the FCC has taken has put these antitrust enforcers in a position where they could lose their ability to oversee a significant chunk of the Internet eco-system.
Congress recently considered the extension of various intelligence collection authorities set to expire under The PATRIOT Act. This, along with the most recent reporting of expanded government surveillance in order to identify hackers, has...
Why, unlike people in the rest of the world, can't Americans listen to emergency information broadcasts on their cell phones?
“U.S. small businesses produce 16.5 times more patents per employee than large firms.”