Big Telecom is fighting tooth and nail to reverse a landmark CRTC decision that already lowered internet prices in Canada. But we can still stop them.
About 96 per cent of Canadians are now connected to the internet, but a digital divide still exists.
It's not an either/or -- Fisher Stevens and Malcolm Venville talk about the film "And We Go Green," exploring how electric cars can preserve the sport of racing and also cut down emissions.
Democracies are experiencing a crisis of trust, fuelled not only by the actions of those who seek to manipulate us but also by those who manage the networks that claim to enhance our lives.
People under the age of 18 are the fastest-growing online demographic in a world that is in the midst of the fourth Industrial Revolution, which offers greater opportunities and risks.
Developed countries like Canada are in the midst of transition from 4G to 5G networks. And yet Canada still suffers from a digital divide.
The verdict of the election is here. So what is going to happen to the future of digital policy in Canada?
Encryption is supposed to ensure that information stays private by scrambling data. In practice, security forces and corporate interests are keen to be able to crack any code.
The energy consumption of data transmitted wirelessly is immense and growing rapidly with the increased use of expanding wireless networks.
As facial recognition becomes more and more common, there are also growing concerns about the gender and racial bias embedded in many systems.