The Supreme Court makes the right decision in Google vs. Oracle, even if it didn’t make the best possible argument.
The latest tech hearing in Congress makes it seem that new legislation is imminent.
More Intel questions, including why anyone would choose to work with them. Then, Facebook wants to pull up the ladder on Section 230.
Revisiting the FTC’s decision in 2013 makes me doubtful that a case would have made much of a difference.
Truly unlocking competition in tech means increasing interoperability; an absolutist approach to privacy is doing the exact opposite.
Google gives in in Australia, not to the government, but to News Corp. Facebook, meanwhile, pulls out; they are right on the merits, but terrible at the politics.
Journalism cannot afford to be divorced from business realities; that applies to Australia, the New York Times, and even Andreessen Horowitz.
Clubhouse is (reportedly) a unicorn; where it sits as an audio app is as interesting as its status as a social network.
The actions taken by Big Tech have a resonance that goes beyond the context of domestic U.S. politics. Even if they were right, they will still push the world to Internet 3.0.
Facebook and Twitter ban Trump; Apple, Google, and Amazon ban Parler; this wasn’t an ideal solution, but it was a uniquely American one.