Many without computers or reliable internet rely on free computer labs or public WiFi networks to do their homework.
I was honored to personally attend and witness the grand opening of the National Museum of African American History and Culture in Washington, D.C., several weeks ago. After more than one hundred years of deliberation and four years of construction this event represented the dream of so many finally coming to fruition.
How can we create a more inclusive Internet? What are the practical steps we can take to expand global connectivity? This week, leaders from some of the Internet's main organisations and businesses, together with the World Bank, are gathering in Washington D.C. to discuss these questions.
From stone age to space age? We need to rupture the barriers that confine us to the land mass of a single planet. By breaking
On the runway at San Francisco International Airport that day, the plane looked like another British Airways 777 rolling out on the tarmac for an international flight. The giant aircraft, however, was filled with a group of creative thinkers and accomplished business people taking part in what the airline called an "Ungrounded" flight.
The "Toronto Code" was written as a "living document," which means it was designed to be discussed and amended as we learn
The technologies of tomorrow are making headway into Tennessee classrooms as one of the largest Digital Resources Library was announced today in Nashville, Tennessee. It took nearly eighteen months to complete the library, which brought fifty-eight Tennessee teachers together, who curated digital learning resources for high school courses that are aligned to state standards.
But educators in poorer schools also need basic supplies.
In cities like Detroit, nearly 40 percent of residents can't get online easily.
Last month the White House announced the ConnectAll initiative, a laudable plan to bring 20 million more Americans online
It's still not enough to overcome deep inequalities.