Tim Berners-Lee's World Wide Web Foundation hopes governments will be spurred to act after learning about the economic cost of the digital gender divide.
Don't worry, the winning bidder doesn't own the web itself.
Every young person who can't connect to the internet represents a "lost opportunity" for humanity, says the web's creator.
Inrupt wants you to control who can see your data.
Owning the kind of device most of us probably consider essential remains unaffordable for many, says a survey by Tim Berners-Lee's Web Foundation.
In his annual letter, Berners-Lee challenges tech companies and governments to make online gender equality a priority.
The Internet Society wants to fund an endowment with the money, and Ethos Capital promises not to jack up .org prices.
Tim Berners-Lee says selling .org operations to Ethos Capital could be a "travesty." Ethos says jacking up prices isn't its plan.
The web's inventor is recruiting businesses, governments and citizens to commit to upholding his "contract for the web."
In countries with just one major broadband provider, internet access is often too pricey for people to justify, a new report shows.
The World Wide Web Consortium helps keep the web an open technology but faces difficulties like Google Chrome dominance.
An early draft of the document calls on governments, companies and citizens to make the web accessible to all. And it requires your feedback.