It doesn't take to read the whole book to agree or not. It's enough to reflect on the title as it captures the whole concept brilliantly and comprehensively enough to reject or to embrace the idea behind the book. It's probably one of the most to the point, sharp and precise titles I've came across and I agree totally.
I even think not enough has been said as the trend is by no means limited to internet only. Just turn on any information channel on the TV. Most of them around the world (with Japanese NHK being an exception, thanks to a slightly different format though) tend to follow CNN. In its international edition it seems like it's equally important what an anonymous person from a middle of nowhere thinks about global warming or financial crisis then an expert who has devoted his life to explore the issue. Of course experts can be biased and they don't ensure objectivity but at least they have knowledge to share, rather then subjective opinion. Or at least you can try to extract this knowledge and hard data from what they have to say and try to work out your own view if you wish.
Today, "Your opinion matters" seems to be the mantra of modern media. Long before famous cover of Time magazine from December 2006 with the hero of the year being portrayed as "you" (three big letters on the computer screen - ring any bells?) media have been moving fast from informing its consumers to flattening them and coquet at the expense of quality. Its shrinking fast, and we are moving back to kindergarten when meticulously selected music accompanies the news in case you don't know what kind of emotions you should feel. If it doesn't make you feel scared, don't read the book.