Technological tools parents even a decade ago didn’t possess are empowering us to micromanage our children all the way into adulthood and beyond.
The series taps into a timeless, primitive fear of being trapped in the digital hells we’ve constructed — minds with no bodies, no agency.
On this episode of The Federalist Radio Hour, we ask a Cryptolawyer to explain Bitcoin and the potential future uses for blockchain technology.
Sophia, the talking robot from your nightmares come to life, has said she definitely does not plan to kill all mankind She also wants a family of her own.
The history of AT&T shows how the Internet as we know it was born out of rejecting the policies that are the backbone of ‘net neutrality.’
It is much more depressing to imagine this sex robot manufacturer’s version of his customers than to imagine horny idiots who just want to have sex with a humanoid hunk of plastic.
Reason magazine’s science correspondent, Ronald Bailey, joins today’s Federalist Radio Hour to discuss bio, tech, and science issues.
Snapchat has dedicated an entire page to glorified advertisements posed as news and lifestyle articles. This multimedia mayhem often contains graphic, R-rated content.
The New Yorker cover story underplays the terrifying vision of the future it prophesies: a future with economic affluence, manufacturing efficiency, and few to no jobs for low-skilled workers.
The more time we spend on our various technological devices, the less time we spend together as a family. How do we fix this problem?
NASA will have taken 18 years and $43 billion to fly a single manned flight initially based upon 1960s technology and reusing significant parts from the space shuttle.
Author Jean Twenge explains how this new generation differs in their politics, sexuality, and religious trends on this episode of Federalist Radio.
Four years ago Dave Eggers wrote ‘The Circle,’ a novel about a tech giant and social media company that destroys lives by eradicating privacy and our sense of personal identity. It’s starting to look increasingly like a work of nonfiction.
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.
- 10 Things We Saw At The 2018 Women’s March In Washington DCThousands of women marched a second time in major citiecontinue reading >
- Joe Scarborough’s Latest Single Is The Protest Song No One Was Waiting ForWhen you want a small cornucopia of protest non-sequitucontinue reading >
- What The Shutdown Tells Us About Modern DemocratsFor Democrats, anything the Republicans do is 'undemocrcontinue reading >