Tim Berners-Lee's shares his fears about privacy and his desire for an even more connected future.
The web inventor joined with over 100 activists and groups to call for an end to the hypocrisy of the US and UK ruling bodies.
Sir Tim Berners-Lee, Robert Kahn, Vinton Cerf, Louis Pouzin and Marc Andreessen win Queen Elizabeth prize for engineering the foundations of today's web.
How the change in web design has allowed for more seamless, socially optimized interaction -- as published on iQ by Intel.
The world wide web inventor reiterates opposition to extending government control of the Internet.
From politicians and professors to computer scientists and the first programmer, these are the champions of the open internet.
Access to large amounts of information and data is changing the way that we do journalism.
Tim Berners-Lee argues that closed-systems like Facebook, discriminatory Internet providers and government spying all work against the egalitarian link economy of the Web, limiting innovation and human rights.
"20 Things I Learned about Browsers and the Web" celebrates the 20th anniversary of the paper that led to the World Wide Web.