The New York Times ignored a serious factor in claiming a massive COVID-19 spike: Way more states are reporting hospitalizations now than at the April peak.
The decisions that are being made during this crisis are far too important and complex to be based on such imprecise data and with such unreliable results.
It is true that there are asymptomatic cases not being counted, and we need better testing and studies to refine our data. But this Wall Street Journal article is speculative.
After both the U.S. and U.K. governments effectively shut down their citizens and economies, British scientist Neil Ferguson is walking back his doomsday forecasts.
Many of the claims being made about how the Wuhan virus is the plague for our times are founded on remarkably weak data sets that are intentionally manipulated to foment fear.
The lack of data is not necessary. It is a matter of prioritizing data collection, being willing to share data, and then doing the right kind of analytical modelling.
The United States is neither pragmatically nor legislatively prepared to match the rapid development of facial-recognition technology.
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.
On this week’s episode of ‘The Fray’ on SiriusXM, Emily Jashinsky interviews Senator Marsha Blackburn on data privacy, country music, and more.
Like her first book, economist Emily Oster’s ‘Cribsheet’ dismantles myths and pokes holes in junk science, centered on parenting for babies and toddlers ages 0 to 3.
About half of Americans are opposed to abortion, and more are disgusted by late-term and partial-birth abortions. Democrats should stop running radicals if they are serious about winning.
Research suggests that Google is using search engine suggestions to sway user opinions, Dr. Robert Epstein explains on the Federalist Radio Hour.
Elizabeth Dwoskin, Silicon Valley Correspondent, joins Federalist Radio to discuss Alex Jones, Twitter, and how Congress might try to regulate big tech companies.
Chinese companies are buying up U.S. companies that store mammoth personal data on American children and adults. National-security analysts are starting to take notice.
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