On the heels of a U.S.-China dispute on Internet freedom, Jeffrey Brown speaks with democracy and media experts about the debate over how countries monitor -- and sometimes restrict -- access to the Internet.
Secretary of State Hillary Clinton delivered a blunt defense of unfettered Internet access Thursday in a speech at Washington's Newseum, saying the United States will defend the right to information around the world. The speech comes in the wake…
A roundup of arts headlines.
In other news, House Speaker Nancy Pelosi warned that the Senate health care bill is unlikely to succeed in the House unless significantly altered, and Secretary of State Hillary Clinton urged Internet companies to resist censorship worldwide.
The New York Times has decided to charge online readers a fee for accessing the newspaper's Web site, starting in 2011. Jeffrey Brown considers whether readers will actually pay for the service.
Internet giant Google said Wednesday that censorship efforts contributed to the company's threat to pull its business out of China. Jeffrey Brown talks to journalists for more.
After looking back at technological advancements during the last decade, Ray Suarez talks to an expert panel about how technology may shape our lives in the next ten years.
Jeffrey Brown speaks with author Ken Auletta about his new book on Internet powerhouse Google called 'Googled: The End of the World as We Know It.'…
Jim Lehrer speaks with a human rights activist and a China expert about the state of the struggle for human rights in China.
By Larisa Epatko
President Obama, speaking Monday at a town hall-style forum with Chinese university students in Shanghai, made a pitch for greater access to the Internet and social-networking sites, calling such freedom a source of strength.
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