With a simple change, Wikipedia could protect its users from surveillance and censorship. But it’s not an easy choice.
The nonprofit that runs Wikipedia and the ACLU say NSA spying threatens anonymity online.
So that's exactly what they're doing.
When it comes to the subject of sex, Wikipedia editors often dispense with their careful research to draw on cringey personal experience.
Researchers used a computer model to assess the articles for evidence of gender bias.
A Wikipedia 'ethnography' presents the online encyclopedia as a ‘parahierarchy’ thriving on its own conflicts.
Policing Wikipedia is already difficult enough, a bunch of politicians don't need to start putting their spin on everything.
While 'Wikipolitics' could help politicians connect with public opinion, there's no such thing as consensus on the world's largest encyclopedia.
People trust Wikipedia authors more than trained journalists—and perhaps they're right to.
The 'One Armenian, One Article' campaign encourages everyone in the country to share their culture and language on Wikipedia.