We're not even half way through January and we've already seen more tablets than at a Hunter S. Thompson house party.
Once again Canadian democracy is in crisis. Public opposition has found a home on social media like Facebook and Twitter, which create an opportunity for creative leaders to emerge.
Speaking writer to readers, I want to register some year-end thoughts on climate change in the realm of reading.
Negotiations on technology have the same north south divide in this forum as emission cuts and money for adaptation.
A social worker from New York City was arrested last week while in Pittsburgh to participate in the G-20 protests, then subjected to an FBI raid this week at his home -- all for using Twitter.
A battle is raging over the future of books in the digital age and the role that libraries will play. One U.S. legal case may grant a practical monopoly on recorded human knowledge to Google.
Which is more engaging: reading an article in a newspaper or talking about it with a friend afterwards? This is what media producers should ask as they navigate the current crisis in journalism.
Needs No Introduction
From the 2009 Congress of the Humanities, Judy Rebick speaks on the cultural movement that has evolved out of mass communication technology, and on the social and political power it allows.
This past week the country's biggest Internet Service Providers (ISPs) paraded in front of the CRTC as part of that commission's inquiry into bandwidth throttling.
If you have trouble coping with reality, stop reading now. Augmented reality is the latest software that could be the killer app for smartphones.