Shakespeare didn't "lol," but he did "ha, ha, he."
A new threat to secure online communication could be a symptom of a wider cyber security problem.
Comcast has successfully moved from managing the pipes to owning the content as well, all the while pushing the legal envelope as far as it can.
With low-income kids unable to participate in the social media conversations of their wealthier peers, a new form of digital inequity is emerging.
There are still many Australians who don't have regular access to the internet. We must do more to bridge the digital divide and accommodate a diversity of technologies.
Education has been found to reduce prisoners' re-offending, but how can they be properly educated today without internet access?
The instinctive response to Islamic State propaganda is to counter it with more propaganda. But my analysis shows that's not working. We should not play their game on their field with their ball.
Many people are shocked by what children are willing to share about themselves online. Is it that they don't understand privacy, or just have a different conception of it compared to adults?
Don't listen to the naysayers. New ways of communicating have created a wealth of new opportunities to harness – and study – language.
One academic's experience on how Wikipedia can help students become better writers, better researchers and even better thinkers.
Microsoft's looking to change the way we interact with websites through its new Spartan project. So what does that mean for the much derided Internet Explorer?
Metadata is only the beginning. The Big Data trend means there's a lot more information about us out there that can be tracked or monitored.
The airwaves arms race is on, and the Kremlin has taken a page from the playbook of its Cold War nemesis.
UPDATED 3PM: The NSW Electoral Commission has now publicly commented on the security flaw we uncovered. But we're concerned that it does not seem to understand the serious implications of this attack.
As the Australian government pushes on with its data retention bill there are still questions about what safeguards and protections are in place, and a look at similar moves that have failed overseas.
The endorsement of Australia's data retention bill raises questions about why the reforms are being pushed now, when they had been resisted by others for so long.
We should be wary of those who describe metadata as being both benign and powerful at the same time.
What the experts think of the Parliamentary Joint Committee on Intelligence and Security's report on the proposed metadata retention laws.
This open internet debate isn't the first time the government has wrestled with the question of how to apportion rights between private media owners and the public.
The FCC proposal could prevent content discrimination but wouldn't solve the main problem: most rules governing the web are 80 years old.