More than a third of Australians say they would prioritise a subscription for a video streaming service, such as Netflix, over a subscription for online news.
Astronomic valuations for non-profitable companies are popular in Silicon Valley but how are they calculated and what do they reflect?
Uber's IPO will value the company at more than $80 billion, yet the data it collects on its users may be worth even more – and creates the potential for dangerous manipulation.
Nation states are covertly working against each other on the very same digital platforms they use to collaborate in areas such as trade and manufacturing.
Any discussion about regulating social platforms should recognise how new policies could reduce the bottom line of small businesses.
Counterintuitively, vague incentives are often stronger than clear ones.
Sugar daddy capitalism is deformalising relationships and erasing the lines between commercial and non-commercial worlds.
The ACCC would like closer scrutiny of digital platforms such as Facebook and Google – in particular with regards to user privacy, market power and operational algorithms.
Australia might become the first country in the world to submit Google and Facebook's algorithms to a public interest test.
It is the Australian Tax Office, not the Fair Work Commission, making the big waves with the Foodora case and the future of the gig economy.
Accessing the right information in a timely manner is essential, but difficult for newly arrived refugees. Information varies, plus there are language barriers and geographical complications.
The US and Europe approach tech regulation very differently due to their historical contexts. Where does Australia's fit in?
How data is changing the shape of our personal 'bubble' – in pictures.
The activism of the Parkland teens is a reminder of where social media gets it right. We mustn't forget them in our rush to regulate.
Facebook has expressed interest in regulation, but its submission to the ACCC could be a disappointing early indication of how it will downplay its magnitude in future regulatory debates.