The Future of the Internet III
A survey of experts shows they expect major tech advances as the phone becomes a primary device for online access, voice-recognition improves, and the structure of the Internet itself improves. They disagree about whether this will lead to more soci…
The Next Future of the Internet
Predictions about the fate of the cell phone, the future of voice recognition, the advantages and disadvantages of personal transparency, the architecture of the internet, and where leisure and work are headed — and much more.
Aspen Summit Keynote: John Horrigan
A video of John Horrigan’s keynote at the Aspen Summit is now available online.
User Behavior and the Climate for Innovation
Follow the link below to the text of John Horrigan’s keynote speech to the Progress & Freedom Foundation’s Aspen Summit. The Summit’s theme was “unlocking innovation” and the speech talks about what user behavior tells us about the current climat…
Science & Cyberspace: What User Behavior Means for Science Educators
This speech discusses the challenges and opportunities for the science community associated with more and more people turning to the internet for news and information about science.
Technology’s biggest predictions for 2008
Here’s a roundup of the biggest technology predictions experts are making for 2008.
The Internet as a Resource for News and Information about Science
Fully 87% of online users have at one time used the internet to carry out research on a scientific topic or concept.
The Future of the Internet II
A survey of technology thinkers and stakeholders shows they believe the internet will continue to spread in a “flattening” and improving world. There are many, though, who think major problems will accompany technology advances by 2020. A predictions…
The Future of the Internet
Lee Rainie appeared with Esther Dyson on the Kojo Nnamdi show on NPR, speaking about the future of the Internet. The program can be accessed here.
Internet Pioneers Honored with Turing Award
While neither Cerf nor Kahn could anticipate just how revolutionary their initial contributions would ultimately be, both recognized the demand for a global communications network long before it entered mainstream consciousness.