There’s much more to the Internet than what you can stumble upon with Google. Hidden sites can market drugs and weapons illegally, but they also provide anonymity for political dissidents.
Ethics in Infrastructure: Building the Internet We Want : Internet Society : Free Download, Borrow, and Streaming : Internet Archive
The internet has gone through some changes, not all for the better. Where the early internet felt like an expression of collectivity, a miracle of human…
All around the world, governments are increasingly looking at control of the internet.
Whether it’s to regulate content, hide or ban content or increase ownership of your data.
Is this the opposite of what the internet was originally designed to be? A free, open and uncensored space.
In this seventh episode, Britt and Ellie meet the people who want to bring that dream back – with their alternative internet networks. Together – they imagine what the internet could or should look like in the future.
Pop on your headphones for the full experience and join the conversation using #MyTomorrow.
Vint Cerf takes his title of Internet Evangelist for Google seriously. He is knee-deep in several projects to bring the next versions of the "Internet" into the world, including IPv6 adoption and the creation of a new extraterrestrial Internet, the so-called "InterPlaNetary Internet." At the annual Digital Broadband Migration conference in Boulder, Colo., Vint sat down with Network World’s Julie Bort to discuss the future of IP, home networking, the Interplanetary Internet, cloud computing standards and other topics. (15:19)
The Internet is the one place where it’s safe to say whatever you want — nobody will know it’s you. But the same protections that make commenters invulnerable are what make the Internet scary — even downright dangerous — for the commented upon. In this week’s show: what happens when the Internet turns on you?
Everyone has an idea of how we need to build out the infrastructure for the internet of things, and big companies like IBM may have several. This week we learn about using block chain for IoT.
In this week’s podcast we tackle some big issues, such as whether we want to put in the effort to train the anticipatory home and if the internet of things needs an OS.
Good interview with Andrew Blum on his new book, Tubes: A Journey to the Center of the Internet, about the physical structure of the Internet.
If you’re reading this, you have access to the Internet. But what would happen if the Internet suddenly went away? And what would it take to make that happen?
Original video: https://soundcloud.com/meanwhileinthefuture/the-day-the-internet-broke
Downloaded by http://huffduff-video.snarfed.org/
The power of the Internet comes from our ability to create our own solutions without relying on third parties. The Internet is not really a network — it’s the result of our ability to form a community using any available radio or wire to exchange bits. The Internet grew by interconnecting these communities by tunneling through the existing telecommunications infrastructure.
To fully realize the opportunity of the Internet we need to extend what I call permissionless ambient connectivity by retracing the history of the Internet as DIY from the edge and funding connectivity as a community, thus enabling all applications without having to pay for each Internet connection as if it were a phone line.