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Communications of the ACM

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Increasing Automation in Policing
From Communications of the ACM

Increasing Automation in Policing

Seeking the delicate balance between civil liberties and policing public safety.

How Might We Increase System Trustworthiness?
From Communications of the ACM

How Might We Increase System Trustworthiness?

Summarizing some of the changes that seem increasingly necessary to address known system and network deficiencies and anticipate currently unknown vulnerabilities...

The Cloud as an Innovation Platform for Software Development
From Communications of the ACM

The Cloud as an Innovation Platform for Software Development

How cloud computing became a platform.

Shoot-'Em-Up Videogames Don't Warp Minds – Big Tech Does
From ACM Opinion

Shoot-'Em-Up Videogames Don't Warp Minds – Big Tech Does

It takes a lot of effort, research, and efficiency to manipulate people online and influence their behavior in the real world. Silicon Valley has it down to a science...

Why Robot Umpires Are Inevitable in Baseball's Future
From ACM Opinion

Why Robot Umpires Are Inevitable in Baseball's Future

I don't know how long it will be before we get robot umpires calling balls and strikes, but the technology is here to do it today.

A Response to Fake News as a Response to <i>Citizens United</i>
From Communications of the ACM

A Response to Fake News as a Response to Citizens United

How boundaries on speech could free the market for speech.

Continuity and Change in Internet Law
From Communications of the ACM

Continuity and Change in Internet Law

The fundamentals of the field of Internet law have remained consistent, but details have evolved in response to technological innovation.

What Does It Mean for a Computing Curriculum to Succeed?
From Communications of the ACM

What Does It Mean for a Computing Curriculum to Succeed?

Examining the expansion, proliferation, and integration of computing education everywhere.

How Silicon Valley Puts the 'Con' in Consent
From ACM Opinion

How Silicon Valley Puts the 'Con' in Consent

The average person would have to spend 76 working days reading all of the digital privacy policies they agree to in the span of a year. Reading Amazon's terms and...
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