Network World columns


see "Edited" for the version that ran in the paper.     

Joel BrunerŐs America the Vulnerable.

Why is it so hard to get politicians to listen to the people who know what they are talking about?


Proposed European data privacy rules would require significant changes in the way U.S. companies that deal with non-U.S. customers operate.


Gatekeeper functionality in OS X Mountain Lion provides somewhat enhanced security with only a potential downside.


Apple's original tablet was a game changer; updated iPad reinforces loss of corporate IT control.


High-end racing series is case study in forgetting that you need customers.
Are companies who demand applicants' social media passwords hurting themselves?
Google co-founder Sergey Brin claims Facebook and Apple are clear danger to Internet.
NBC finally admits that the Internet is real, but Olympic organizers are in a different place altogether.
Use of SMS has dropped or leveled off around the world as people expand use of 'free' Internet-based services such as Facebook, Apple's iMessage.
The basic conflict of interest present in today's cable business.
Disruptive products introduced at Apple's Worldwide Developers Conference but some things are missing.
Apple just received a patent, based on a Novell one, for a very interesting privacy protecting concept.
Wall Street Journal op-ed rewrites the history of the Internet to make a political statement.
Apple's win against Samsung is good for customers and will force Apple to continue to innovate.
Proposal to change how Internet is paid for may impact availability of most 'Net content in some countries.
The vehemence of the people who do not like Apple is quite stunning.
We the people are not included in the U.S. Copyright Office's mission.
On Internet voting the press wonders if we are a third-world country, politicians posture and most security experts say "don't go there."
The Internet as we know it might never have happened if the CCITT had not turned down the offer of TCP/IP.
2012 year was not all focused on the spectre of a United Nations takeover of the Internet.