Companies across the technology industry — from Internet access
providers to social networking sites to video-sharing services — are
bracing for this week's release of a draft of a trade agreement that
they fear could undermine all sorts of online activities.
Magazines, like the rest of the media, are thought to be in trouble.
This is especially bad news for the conversation on which democracy
depends. For magazines are the place where news is put in perspective,
analyzed, considered in context and in depth.
A third of Americans — about 77 million people — use public library
computers to look for jobs, connect with friends, do their homework and
improve their lives, according to a new study released Thursday.
A special panel of federal judges is being asked Thursday to
consolidate before a single court dozens of proposed class-action
lawsuits filed by Toyota owners who say the value of their vehicles has
plummeted after millions were recalled for safety fixes.
The Feds are on Facebook. And MySpace, LinkedIn and Twitter, too.
law enforcement agents are following the rest of the Internet world
into popular social-networking services, going undercover with false
online profiles to communicate with suspects and gather private
information, according to an internal Justice Department document that
offers a tantalizing glimpse of issues related to privacy and
Communications regulators on Tuesday will unveil a sweeping proposal to
overhaul U.S. broadband policy. Their aim: to bring affordable,
high-speed Internet connections to all Americans and make access much
faster for people who already have broadband.