New York City Mayor Bill De Blasio says he sees the tech industry as the great social equalizer. And he announces funding for new initiatives in broadband deployment and education.
Technically Incorrect: Some bright spark notices that the Republican presidential candidate and former CEO of Hewlett-Packard hasn't secured her name. So he uses it to lambaste her record at HP.
Prime Minister David Cameron is expected to ask for help getting US firms to make user data accessible to UK intelligence agencies under a legal framework that has yet to be worked out.
Proposed legislation would establish a national standard for how companies respond to data breaches, with advocates on both sides of the issue supportive of the concept.
A new executive order lets the US Attorney General and the Secretaries of Treasury and State go after cyberattackers "where it really hurts -- at their bottom line."
President Barack Obama issues a memorandum to bring 25 federal agencies together to help encourage private industry to deploy broadband.
FCC Chairman goes to Capitol Hill to defend how the agency established its Net neutrality rules, in the first of several scheduled congressional hearings.
Technically Incorrect: The president decides it's time to offer a brief glimpse into his life on Twitter and the lives of those who should get a life.
Tom Wheeler tells Internet executives he is considering an approach that includes some of Obama's proposals as well as addressing ISPs' concerns, the Washington Post reports.
Technically Incorrect: John Podesta, a senior White House adviser who's leaving to, reportedly, head up a Hillary Clinton bid for the presidency, says his biggest regret on departing is not securing the release of "the UFO files."