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On September 30, 2010 By Edwin Chadwick
Although J. Edgar Hoover may be dead, his spirit remains alive and well.
This past Monday, the New York Times broke a story about proposed legislation that would make it easier for law enforcement to conduct wiretaps on the Internet. In essence, the legislation and accompanying regulations would mandate that all communication [...]Continue Reading →
It’s official. Finland has become the first country in the world to make broadband Internet access a legal right for every citizen. Through this revolutionary move designed to keep pace with ever-changing technological advances, Internet is now in the distinguished company of such fundamental rights as voting.
Beginning July 1st, any Internet service provider that [...]Continue Reading →
Swedish officials arrest three for suspected copyright infringement due to use of massive piracy servers.
HTC issues Cease & Desist Order to hackers for cooked ROM and fraudulent use of its intellectual property.
IBM’s Supercomputer, “Watson,” to compete against humans on Continue Reading →
In the news . . .
U.S. Copyright Czar launches public inquiry into how Americans think copyright infringement law can be improved.
FCC regulatory plan set to be launched soon has broadband providers on the defensive.
Costs associated with Tiger press conference will go to him, not [...]Continue Reading →
On October 27, 2009 By Elizabeth Renieris
On December 7, the world will come to the Scandinavian city of Copenhagen, Denmark to negotiate a global agreement on climate change. As the 15th Conference of the Parties approaches, the developing world continues to struggle to secure a “right to development.” But another “right” has garnered a lot of press in recent days in [...]Continue Reading →