Wendy M. Grossman responds to "loopy" statements made by Google Executive Chairman Eric Schmidt in regards to censorship and encryption.
CryptoParties are sometimes criticised for being a "geeks in black t-shirts only" event. In response, Milena Popova offers her perspective on how to make CryptoParty events more inclusive.
As his internship at the Open Rights Group draws to an end, Patrick Ireland looks at some of the best articles published during October and November.
Wendy M. Grossman takes a look at two big stories this week that both deal primarily with content and its owners.
Is the 'Balkanizing of the Internet' - the notion that the web might break apart along nation-state or commercial boundaries - a genuine threat? Wendy M. Grossman investigates...
Corwin Bex takes a look at some of the recent funding problems in-development games are facing on Kickstarter.
Russell Brand calls for a revolution and the web responds. Patrick Ireland explores whether the emergence of the internet and social media has made revolutionary political change more feasible.
Matteo Bergamini, the Founder and Executive Director of Shout Out UK, writes about the rise of Citizen Journalism and the so-called 'Fifth Estate'.
Fransesca West (policy director of Public Concern at Work), Peter Tatchell (political activist), Malcolm Rifkind (Chairman of the Intelligence and Security Committee), Heather Brooke (investigative journalist) and David Omand (former GCHQ director) discuss their opinions about Edward Snowden and the debate around his leaks.
Patrick Goold explores some of the effects the recent US Government Shutdown had on Innovation Policy.
Patrick Ireland explores whether Plato or H.G. Wells might be able to help us understand the psychology of 'trolling' and online abuse.
Wendy M. Grossman takes a look at the use of CCTV cameras after a recent survey found that 76% of people feel safer knowing that CCTV is in operation.
Milena Popova looks at the new Google Terms of Service and its broader implications as corporate powers continue to mine the web for personal information.
Robert Seddon looks to the future and examines the risk of short-term thinking in digital policy.
Matt Baxter-Reynolds explains that the only ones who will benefit from Cameron's proposed porn filter are the companies providing the actual filters themselves.
Can recent advances in technology solve some of our social problems? Wendy M. Grossman examines - from airport facial recognition software to the so-called next generation of "Old Bill" policeman.
Wendy M. Grossman criticises the proposed policies outlined by Nominent in regards to how we should deal with seemingly "offensive" domain names in a provocative and timely piece.
A personal look (or an outsider's perspective) at the relationship between digital rights and human rights.
Milena Popova reviews InRealLife, a documentary that proposes to examine the negative effects of the Internet on teenagers, and explores the choice of politics behind the film.
Paul Morris looks at Data Protection laws, and whether companies use them in order to implement their own safeguards.
Stephen McLeod Blythe looks at Facebook's new proposed features.
Calum Grant looks at the history of video game censorship.
Wendy M. Grossman looks at the changes in patent law in New Zealand.
Wendy M. Grossman looks at the 'first-world' problems that the digital world is currently enduring.
Milena Popova looks at whether or not the British library are just in their decision to deny online access to Shakespeare's Hamlet, because of its 'violent content'.
Stephen McLeod asks, do the same rules of engagement apply with relation to the internet?
Wendy M. Grossman looks how recent news headlines have exposed the different kinds of online bullying.
Ben Meghreblian looks at how research into decision making can cast light on the government encouraging Internet users to have their Internet connections filtered by default.
Catherine Baker gives her insight into why she decided to not partake in the #twittersilence movement.
Ernesto Priego looks at initiatives to increase public access to academic work and research data.