I am no fan of the NCAA’s arbitrary and unfair punishment of student athletes, but all student athletes do not generate equal amounts of revenue for their schools.
For years, tech companies have relied on rich lobbying budgets and networks of policy groups to shield them from any consequences. That time is over.
The ‘techlash’ is finally more than just strongly worded letters, pointed questions with little follow-through, or made-for-YouTube chest-thumping at congressional hearings.
Amazon’s merger with MGM may not run afoul of our nation’s current antitrust regime, but it is a question for our politics, and our policymakers, whether it should.
“We cannot stand for this cancel culture and the interference with free speech,” Grassley warned of the immunity Big Tech enjoys under Section 230.
The U.S. Supreme Court heard arguments this week in an antitrust case over the National Collegiate Athletic Association’s refusal to fairly compensate athletes. We’re all implicated.
Leaked documents from the FTC’s 2012 investigation of Google show exactly what is wrong with the state of American antitrust enforcement.
The National Taxpayers Union spearheaded the letter, signed by 15 other groups, condemning new legislation reining in big tech as antithetical to conservative values
Americans of all political stripes should hesitate before giving the federal government the power of a parent over a small child.
Exclusionary billion-dollar agreements, the government will argue, gives Google a market edge controlling 80 percent of search queries in the United States.
Republicans are preparing to release two separate minority reports in response to Democrats after wrapping up a 15-month long investigation on big tech.
The committee hammered Google’s representative with questions about their monopolization of the ad market by representing both the supply and demand in advertising transactions.
Efforts to punish or break apart tech companies for political reasons would harm American innovation and competitiveness while surrendering ground to China.
The plan is a smokescreen for Google to eliminate its competition, engage in monopolistic behavior, and hoard even more personally identifiable data on its users.
Liberals and conservatives have united in a crusade against big tech, but disagree on both the problems and solutions to what’s wrong with Silicon Valley.
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