It would be useful for China's big tech firms to toe the party line. But the once mutually-beneficial relationship between these companies and the government is becoming increasingly strained.
Facebook's choice of profits over the people is difficult to reconcile with its commitment to free speech.
There are other ways to search the web without Google, and some options help protect your privacy while another is good for the planet.
The titans of online advertising don't want to be forced into putting a value on linking to news.
The code could require Google and Facebook to pay up for simply including links to news articles from other sites. This has never been a requirement on the web.
While relying on internal documents can be controversial, Zuckerberg's emails are so detailed and specific that they're impossible to ignore.
Telstra is positioning itself to acquire a privatised NBN. That might be good for shareholders, but not for competition and consumers.
Just because a tech company has a big share of the market doesn't mean it has the power to keep it.
It's the biggest monopolisation case since a 1998 lawsuit against Microsoft. But it may be several years before a settlement of any kind is reached.
Having an end-to-end encrypted messaging 'ecosystem' is a great way for Facebook to evade the full wrath of the law. It has come at a convenient time, too.
Fortnite developer Epic Games deployed its own in-app payment system to circumvent a 30% transaction fee taken by Apple and Google. Fortnite got the boot, and multiple lawsuits ensued.
Far from fading away in the digital age, board games are enjoying a boom time because they are social, challenging and tangible. And designers are using technology to create new ways to play.
Advocates and opponents of breaking up Facebook, Google and other technology giants are falling prey to some serious misconceptions.
US lawmakers and regulators are beginning to investigate big tech's growing power, but they need to look beyond size and into their very natures.
Many of the board games we play today were originally created in the last century and they impart many interesting lessons about life.
Monopolies are bad for innovation and dismantling them would help the US economy compete.
McDonald's Canada has brought back its popular Monopoly game. A statistician explains the odds of winning the top prizes and how that compares to the odds we confront in everyday life.
New research into the economics of attention online casts doubt on the net’s role in fostering public debate, and raises concerns about the future of democracy.
The US tech giants are increasingly in the EU's regulatory crosshairs.
We need to make monopoly tech firms more open like the internet itself.