Apple CEO Tim Cook, Google exec Vint Cerf, AT&T CEO Randall Stephenson, and other technology leaders secretly met with President Barack Obama on Thursday to talk about the NSA and tech surveillance,
While the Internet giants have become increasingly aggressive towards the notion of online anonymity, Vint Cerf says that the pseudonym still has its place. God bless him.
Fans of strategy, role-playing games, racing, action, adventure, and more are experiencing an incredible entertainment revolution, and a recent TED talk embodies this.
Vint Cerf is either out of his mind or our generation’s greatest visionary. I’m thinking he’s a bit of both.
Vint Cerf, one of the cofounders of the Internet, is worried about an intergovernmental panel meeting this week that — if his fears are confirmed — might try to limit the net’s “free and open” nature.
No, the Google logo is not getting a camo redo. Nor are Google engineers doffing hoodies and donning helmets.
As technology becomes more and more ingrained in our everyday lives, you have to make a choice: Are you a consumer of tech, or are you someone who understands it?
Update: Google said that 4.5 million people have added their signatures to the SOPA/PIPA petition since this morning. Mark Zuckerberg also threw his hat in the ring, Silicon Alley had a rad protest and a bunch of legislators who sponsored these bills withdrew their support. The internet is really flexing its political muscle.
Jon Stewart, host of the popular comedy “news” program The Daily Show, is finally going to tackle SOPA, the controversial, anti-Internet piece of legislation that has every social network up in arms.
Vint Cerf, Esther Dyson, Jim Gettys and a score or two of Internet’s progenitors have written an open letter to Congress protesting the Stop Online Piracy Act (SOPA) and the Protect IP Act (PIPA). The move follows an open letter published in several newspapers yesterday by several top technology executives in protest of the same bills.