After decades of exporting American jobs, corporations are bringing them home.
Pundits like Thomas Friedman struggle with premature prognostication.
NATO has stepped up in a pleasantly surprising way to resist the Ukraine invasion.
Amazon is using its dominant position to shut down a right-wing social platform.
A sad day for those of us who grew up watching Big Bird, Kermit, and the rest of the Muppets.
President Trump said this morning that he’s fine with letting his trade war with the rest of the world continue all the way to the 2020 election.
There’s far more good in technology than bad, but these days we seem to be far more focused on the bad right now.
Another nonsense ruling on an issue that doesn’t belong in court to begin with.
President Trump is delaying implementation of his recently announced tariffs on Chinese goods.
The new round of tariffs on Chinese made goods that the President announced late last week will have a particularly severe impact on consumers and retailers.
Last night New York City experienced what turned out to be a short-lived blackout mostly limited to Manhattan’s West Side, but it brought back memories of much bigger events.
A major, destructive fire hits one of the most historic churches in the world.
It’s that time of year again, and once again people are asking if it isn’t time to drop the whole ritual of changing time every six months altogether.
The longer video and deeper investigation of the incident reveals a very different story.
Forty-two years after being founded in a California garage, and twenty years after nearly going broke, Apple Computer has become the first publicly traded company to top $1 trillion in value.
In a case that pit the new rules of cyberspace against the old rules about when the Fourth Amendment protects privacy, the Supreme Court ruled today in a way that breathes new life into both privacy and the Fourth Amendment.
Despite advice from advisers, the President continues to use unsecured devices to communicate outside of White House channels.
For some reason, the President wants to help a Chinese company that has been accused of being a security risk by American intelligence services.
The Supreme Court heard argument yesterday on the issue of whether online sellers can be required to collect sales taxes, and the status of the issue remains as confused as ever.
The next time you sign a credit card receipt could be the last.
The Supreme Court is being asked to decide whether an American company can be required to turn over data stored on servers located overseas.
Nick Statt argues that the iPhone X is just too nice to ruin with a plastic case.
The Supreme Court heard oral argument yesterday in what could end up being a landmark case on the issue of the scope of Fourth Amendment rights in the 21st Century.
While the President of the United States continues to create chaos, Xi Jinping consolidates his power in China.
In other news, this week we learned that AIM still exists.
Previewing the next term of the Supreme Court, which starts today.
Yesterday, the Supreme Court accepted a case that will determine whether the Fourth Amendment allows law enforcement to obtain location data without a search warrant.
A Super Bowl ad will cost you a cool $5,000,000 for thirty seconds.
Nude photos of hundreds of students in one Colorado high school are being distributed.
Starting tomorrow, we can expect to see the Supreme Court hand down decisions in some of its most high profile cases. Here’s a preview.
Another case of teenagers ‘sexting,’ another dumb overreaction by law enforcement.
The head of Blackberry thinks he can save his company by getting the government to force others to make content for Blackberry phones
With major theater chains having pulled out, Sony bowed to the inevitable, but now there appears to be proof that a foreign power is behind the Sony hacking attacks and threats of violence.
Adapting a relic of the 20th Century to the 21st Century.
WaPo’s Emily Wax-Thibodeaux reports that, “At CIA Starbucks, even the baristas are covert.”
The FBI and other law enforcement agencies are pushing back against Apple and Google’s efforts to provide greater privacy to users.. They’re wrong.
Freedom Of The Press, if you can afford to pay the fee.