1. How to tackle the spread of misinformation and the problems it causes (December 1)

A report by the LSE Truth, Trust and Technology Commission suggests a way forward, writes Sonia Livingstone

2. Net neutrality in a hyperlinked internet economy (September 18)

The relaxation of net neutrality rules can have important consequences for internet users, write Joan Calzada and Markos Tselekounis

3. When machines become sentient, we will have to consider them an intelligent life form (August 10)

As we approach the brave new world of human-level machine intelligence, we may need to reassess what it means to be human, writes Andrew Murray

4. What Twitter reveals about a company’s reputation and productivity (June 21)

Evidence suggests that negative comments and complaints on social media are linked to lower firm productivity, writes Maria Molina-Domene

5. Why the co-working industry must take creativity seriously (June 7)

Are operators selling the mere appearance of collaboration or genuinely catalysing users’ creative processes? ask Tuukka Toivonen and Carsten Sørensen

6. Disruptive trade technologies will usher in the ‘internet of rules’ (April 26)

Trade policy 3.0, with algorithmic law and automation friendly legislation, will help more firms trade, writes Craig Atkinson

7. The paradox of wanting privacy but behaving as if it didn’t matter (April 19)

Subjective factors significantly influence consumers’ behaviour regarding their privacy, write Idris Adjerid, Eyal Peer, and Alessandro Acquisti

8. Leslie Willcocks: the role automation plays in creating jobs has been largely ignored (March 23)

In this short video, the professor of technology, work and globalisation presents his nuanced view of workplace automation

9. Facebook and Cambridge Analytica: let this be the high-water mark for impunity (March 22)

The problems we see at social media companies today are the by-product of a laissez-faire approach to regulation, writes MacKenzie F. Common

10. AI and the democratisation of judgement and decision-making (January 15)

Low-cost data technologies will free employees from the shackles of hierarchy and create agile and customer-centric organisations, writes Alessandro Di Fiore