[Commentary] A president who once contended that nine unnamed sources in one report couldn't possibly be real is waking up to articles with source tallies that sometimes soar into double digits.
A sufficiently successful social platform is experienced, much like Uber, as a piece of infrastructure. Except, instead of wrapping its marketplace around a city’s roads, Facebook makes a new market around communication, media and civil society.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg took to Facebook to once more defend himself and his platform.
President Donald Trump again scrubbed his twitter account this week, deleting tweets supporting defeated Alabama Senate candidate Luther Strange. Does Trump have the right to hit the delete button?
Mentioning the public interest just once, the Federal Communications Commission adopted its 20th wireless competition report this week.
The internet is global. So the approach to internet governance should be global as well, right? Not exactly.
Technology products, services, and sites are now where we get our news, debate topics of the day, and encounter what seems like an increasingly scary world. And people do tend to shoot the messenger.
[Commentary] The truth is that there are very few things that each party won’t condemn when the other side does it but defend when their own side does it. But it’s the job of the press to sort out what’s meaningful from what isn’t.
It’s easy to see Facebook’s changes to political ads as an attempt to self-impose regulations before the government can force its hand.
While the Lifeline program was a crucial step toward providing low-income Americans with internet access, it’s also become the target of uproarious criticism. The reason?