Mark Halperin’s insult of President Obama may have gotten him suspended, but the situation makes for some good entertainment.
Isn’t it funny how a technology company can claim that file-sharing is evil and it gets huge amounts of press, but when a technology giant says that file-sharing isn’t the problem, it gets very little?
Sometimes there are developments in technology that give you hope for the future. This is one of those developments.
Bitcoins were slowly increasing in value. Then some issues came along and they might kill the current version of Bitcoin before it catches on with the public.
A digital Cold War is brewing between the U.S. and China. Or is it a cyber-false flag operation on a grand scale?
On Wednesday Google repudiated claims that they gave President Barack Obama insider access to one of their new advertising programs. And a lot of people probably believed them.
The US government and the Federal Reserve have complete and total control over the currency. They don’t want to lose this control.
The 2008 taxpayer bailout of General Motors saved them from extinction. Their CEO thinks that the best way to pay back the public is to raise the gas tax, for their own good of course.
It is estimated 1 in 4 hackers in the US are informants for the FBI and Secret service. Is it crazy to now wonder if Lulz Security and Anonymous are really who they say they are?
If you are one of the people who buys cage-free eggs because you care about the welfare of the chickens, then a new study might set you off.
Some US senators are floating a bill that would modify the civil and criminal sections of current copyright law. It would also make embedding YouTube videos illegal.
Whether you choose to admit it or not, America is stuck in a dangerous economic loop. That’s why Amazon’s tax battles with states like California are so important.
The US government is determined to stop online piracy, even if it means turning the Internet into a full on virtual police state.
A group of Facebook’s investors are looking to get rid of their shares. The slow death of Facebook has begun.
My excitement and anticipation for the big royal wedding has been mounting for weeks, not because I’m somewhat of an Anglophile but rather for the sheer once-in-a-lifetime excitement of the whole thing.
As a long-term Verizon user, I was overjoyed when the company offered its first real Android phone back in 2009.
Have you heard an interesting on-air call on a radio show recently? It probably wasn’t real.
AT&T is about to reap some significant benefits from its latest attempt to deregulate the telecommunications services offered in Michigan.
It seems like I’m writing about another sci-fi movie reboot at least once a week, and this week is no different as Hollywood has announced plans to reboot "Robocop," one of the coolest, yet most gratuitously gory genre movies of all time.
On Tuesday The U.S. Supreme Court ruled against AT&T’s claim that personal privacy rights prevent the federal government from disclosing records that might reveal corporate wrongdoing to the public.