The Google memo controversy could tear up the implicit social contract we’ve all accepted with the big technology companies to whom we entrust our data.
Forcing teens to turn off their phones isn’t about being cruel or Luddite. It’s about saving them from dangerous addiction—before it’s too late.
James Damore’s firing surely serves as a warning to anyone who might subvert the utterly inflexible pieties of modern progressivism.
Read the infamous Google memo about the tech giant’s crippling bias and illegal discrimination that got a whistle-blowing scientist fired.
Google’s reaction, first condemning the memo and then firing its author, confirms in the most unfortunate terms fears about the company’s ideological ‘echo chamber.’
Rather than facilitating our integration into the warm fabric of the domesticated economy, Amazon can help us break loose from those structures in an incredibly cheap and powerful way.
Niantic may have failed to coordinate its large-scale Pokémon Go festival—but their player base proved they can create community and events of their own.
Giving the federal government control of the Internet wouldn’t bring greater freedom—it would enable bureaucrats and lobbyists to run the show.
In the Senate, the third in a series of hearings organized by Sen. Ted Cruz (R-Texas) on the legal problems private space companies face is scheduled for July 13.
Mark O’Connell’s interactions with transhumanists show that modern man is not prepared to argue against transhumanism. He must either accept it or find a theological alternative.
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