We're hosting an event in our San Francisco headquarters on Wednesday, and you're invited. Jonathan Zittrain of Oxford University will talk about his upcoming book called "The Future of the Internet--And How to Stop It."
Scientists are now convinced that the ready availability of images from the past and the present makes getting over a break-up more difficult. It also affects our ability to forgive.
Chatting up his newly published book, Oxford professor suggests that the Internet is at "a constitutional moment," in need of a system of power checks and balances.
Jonathan Zittrain shares his views on the Net's future at the 10th anniversary of the Berkman Center for Internet & Society, a part of Harvard Law School.
At CNET's offices, Oxford's Jonathan Zittrain warns that restrictive tools and rash approaches to security challenges are endangering the Net.
Harvard law professor says that controlling third-party platforms may put companies in a gate-keeping position that could stifle innovation.
Fred von Lohmann, a veteran of the Internet copyright wars and EFF's senior staff attorney, has taken a position as Google's senior copyright counsel.
Not long ago, Jonathan Zittrain wrote about the possibility that cloud computing would stifle software innovation. Is "business execution" vendor SuccessFactors a counterexample to that claim?
Is it lawful for a computer to read text? And if not, does that mean moms violate copyright law when reading to their children?
One of the main themes at TEDGlobal this year was a lively debate between optimistic and pessimistic voices on the social potential (or doom) of the web. This outlook was somewhat more somber than I expected at a TED conference, perhaps - as some attendee