"There is a danger of concentration," said Tim Berners-Lee, a London-born computer scientist who invented the Web in 1989.
"That bill was a disgusting bill because when we use the web, we are so vulnerable," Tim Berners-Lee said.
The World Wide Web was invented by British scientist Tim Berners-Lee.
The Internet extends that ability to a degree without precedent in human history. There is no telling how profound a change -- hopefully for the better -- this will brings to our species and the world we live in."
TRUSTe did a bang up job establishing themselves as the must have credential that sites paid them well for. You offer eye candy and a pretty little logo to provide a sense of security. Truth in advertising however, requires more than stamps. It demands in this case, annual inspections and that is what TRUSTe promised.
Horrific outcomes predicted by generational accountants and economic doomsayers will not come true as foreseen, partly because the generations over age fifty shift paradigms, create new industries, abolish others, and ultimately reshape the social and economic landscape.
Considering the astonishing magnitude with which the web has grown since its birth, it's difficult to imagine how much it has yet to reveal.
Twenty-five years ago, British computer scientist Sir Tim Berners-Lee proposed a system where data could be shared between computers, creating a Web of information.
25 years ago, a British computer scientist named Tim Berners-Lee drafted a memo to his colleagues at CERN that outlined a new way of managing information; that document was the foundation for what we now call the Internet.
His surprise, however, might be because he's more of a dog person: He admitted to never posting cat pics online, but says