Tim Wu

One Billion Hearts, Bleeding as One

As fewer companies rule the Web, your security is put at greater risk

If all the gold is stored at Fort Knox, a thief knows where to go.

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Netflix's War on Mass Culture

Binge-viewing was just the beginning. Netflix has a plan to rewire our entire culture

Binge viewing was just the beginning. What you need to know to understand life after the end of mass culture.

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Proposal: An EZ-Pass System for Restaurants

Where fine dining meets the Irish goodbye

Where fine dining meets the Irish goodbye.

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The Volume-Driven Life

Imagine how much happier you’d be if you could just adjust the sound

Imagine how much happier you’d be if you could just adjust the sound.

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The Right to Evade Regulation

How corporations hijacked the First Amendment

How big business hijacked the First Amendment.

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The Case for Less

Is abundance really the solution to our problems?

Peter Diamandis and Steven Kotler say that "the future is better than you think" or than we're wired to think. But is it?

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In the aftermath of the FTC's settlement with Google yesterday, too many reporters fell for the line that Google used some fancy combination of executive charm and lobbying prowess to beat the federal government at its own game. You'd easily believe, from reading what has become the conventional wisdom, that Google managed to avoid any sanctions by meeting with John Kerry or paying off think tanks.

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How we can design our electricity grid to survive future disasters

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Why Apple's patent war against Samsung and Google could wind up destroying Apple itself.

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Late last week, Google yanked “The Innocence of Muslims,” from YouTube in Egypt, Libya and some other Muslim nations. By that point, an ambassador and three other Americans were already dead in Libya, while riots raged across the Middle East. Still, the company’s actions left behind an uncomfortable question: Should Google pull videos from YouTube just because they make people angry and violent? Google was, in my view, right to suspend the video, given the clear and present danger of more violence. But Google’s content-removal process left much to be desired.

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