Tim Berners-Lee pushes for amendments to a proposed European Parliament law that he believes could impede the equal treatment of online traffic, a concept known as Net neutrality.
Google's executive chairman says the Internet is leaving the majority of the world's population behind.
On August 6, 1991, the World Wide Web made its debut as a publicly available service on the Internet. Now, 20 years later, we're giving it a big thank you for revolutionizing the world as we know it.
In the age of Google and YouTube, anybody can become a celebrity, villain, or laughingstock in no time.
A major upgrade of HTML is in the works but won't emerge for at least two years.
It's the graph, stupid! Tim Berners-Lee, the father of the World Wide Web, has published a much discussed post about the future "Internet of things."
Universally taken for granted, Web browsing has changed society forever and created an Information Age generation.
A new study finds there are fewer sites online as people stop registering new Web addresses and abandon some old ones that come with fees attached.
Ten years ago, Paul Kunz wrote and posted the first American Web page at the Stanford Linear Accelerator Center. The subsequent chain of events turned the Web into a staple of everyday life.
The father of the World Wide Web says that we need specific laws to ensure that the Internet remains open and an engine for growth.