The internet got dramatically better in the year since internet regulations were reversed.
California's effort to regulate the internet ignores the Constitution's Commerce Clause, even though the internet is the very definition of interstate commerce.
Surveys show that much of the public is concerned about driverless cars; but pilot programs in Texas will hopefully dispel those fears.
There is a role for government to play in the 5G rollout, and it’s not more regulation—it’s removing government impediments so the private sector can build infrastructure as quickly and as efficiently as possible.
The U.S. Supreme Court will hear a case that could allow states to force businesses in other states to collect internet sales taxes for them, not because of declining state revenues, but because of increased state spending.
When government charges a dedicated fee (or tax), the money should go for that purpose—especially when people's lives may depend on it—and not be siphoned off for unrelated purposes.
The FCC has ended the Obama era's net neutrality drive, which means freedom, innovation and opportunity, not government, will once again drive the internet's future.
Certain advocacy groups are intentionally spreading misleading information about net neutrality, which could lead to greater damage than just their credibility.
Several recent natural disasters created real challenges for the communications industry, and yet it responded quickly and efficiently minimizing disruptions and, most importantly, saving lives.