Netflix and much of the public are accusing the FCC of handing the Internet over to the highest bidders. Continue reading
Visit Tumblr, Netflix or Etsy today and you’ll find a spinning wheel at the top of your computer screen. These Web sites, among others, are participating in “Internet Slowdown Day” in an effort to raise awareness of net neutrality as the Federal Communications Commission considers changing Internet practices. Continue reading
On Friday Hari Sreenivasan interviews Piper Kerman, the woman who inspired the Netflix hit “Orange is the New Black.” What questions do you have for her? Continue reading
Netflix, an online streaming service, netted 31 Emmy nominations this year, while traditional over-the-air broadcast networks were shut out of the nominations for best drama almost entirely. Hari Sreenivasan talks to Meredith Blake of The Los Angeles Times about the growing shift toward consumer entertainment television online. Continue reading
Putting the widely cherished principle of net neutrality at stake, the Federal Communications Commission voted 3 to 2 to allow broadband providers to charge for faster access in how online content is prioritized and delivered. Gwen Ifill talks to Cecilia Kang of The Washington Post about the debate and protest swirling around the decision. Continue reading
The Federal Communications Commission is on the brink of changing the longstanding net neutrality principle, which allows consumers unfettered access to web content, and limits the ability of Internet service providers to block or filter material. New guidelines would allow some companies to charge more for faster service. Gwen Ifill talks to Cecilia Kang of The Washington Post about what’s at stake. Continue reading
A week before a self-imposed deadline for a review of National Security Agency programs, President Barack Obama sought Friday to assure leading Internet and tech executives that his administration is committed to protecting people’s privacy. Continue reading
As the clock crawled towards midnight Thursday on the West Coast, Netflix’s engineers sat around a conference table in the company’s War Room and waited for the moment that season two of the company’s original series “House of Cards” would debut across the world. And as many of Netflix’s 40 million subscribers tuned in to the exploits of power-hungry Vice President Frank Underwood, the engineers kept track of each and every one of them, reported Queena Kim of Marketplace.