If tech regulations are not carefully constructed, they could reduce quality for consumers, fail to encourage competition, and prove a bigger burden to startups than established behemoths.
The justices shouldn’t extend law enforcement’s reach beyond our borders. More importantly, Congress needs to update a 30-year-old law for the digital age.
The Supreme Court should protect our telecom data from being wrongly seized. It should recognize this data as the property of telecom users and require a warrant before it is seized.
Sorry, but I don’t happen to believe that lifelong surveillance and surveillance-based manipulation of my choices should be the price of a public education.
The past decade of throwing taxpayers’ money at health information technology makes the Solyndra boondoggle look like chump change.
A federal student unit-record system would enable the government to collect personally identifiable information on college students and link that data to lifelong workforce data.
Texas Rep. Lamar Smith, chairman of the House Committee on Science, Space and Technology, has accused the EPA of cooking the scientific books to justify oppressive and costly regulations.
The hard limits to secret matters of state are no excuse for popular ignorance about cybersecurity. Our adversaries can only be expected to take advantage.
A headline in The Independent wildly blows wimpy incidents out of proportion on its way to falsely implying Brexit supporters are—what else?—racist bigots.
The facts scientists discover do not in themselves tell us how to handle them. That is a political question every American has a right to weigh in on.
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