The chosen presidential candidate of Ukraine's wacky Internet Party will not be allowed to run for the troubled country's highest office, says its Central Electoral Commission.
CNET News chief political correspondent Declan McCullagh joins Brian Tong to answer your questions and discuss political issues regarding technology, from the economy to President-elect Barack Obama's next tech-related steps.
As Barack Obama takes office and with CNET News chief political correspondent Declan McCullagh regrettably unable to make this edition of Editors' Office Hours, Brian Tong goes solo and does an admirable job in answering your tech questions and looking at the impact the new president will have on the tech landscape.
A panel of political wonks attribute Obama's election to Web 2.0 and wax enthusiastic about the next administration.
Democrats in the White House and Congress will make it easier to push efforts on Net neutrality, trade restrictions, and copyright changes. Also: Who will be Obama's tech czar?
Energy policy is poised to change, with renewable energy, efficiency, and biofuels to benefit. But a down economy means climate change regulations are likely to wait.
A new trailer for Netflix's award-winning political drama hints at more intrigue and chicanery on the way.
Passed by Turkey's parliament, the bill would allow the government to cut off access to any site without the need for court approval, says the Wall Street Journal.
The company's founder takes over as chairman and interim president as J.T. Wang and Jim Wong give up their positions, effective immediately.
She's not an official candidate for the 2016 run for the White House, but the former Secretary of State sounds as if she's close to stepping into the ring.