Communities across the U.S. are taking network construction into their own hands.
A recent federal court ruling lets big telecom companies censor the internet in ways that boost their own profits – but also allows local and state governments to outlaw censorship if they wish.
Need you announce you’ve been hacked? The clock is ticking.
Woman with clock and megaphone via shutterstock.com
LinkedIn, MySpace, Yahoo: Why does it take such a long time for companies to disclose that they have been hacked?
Yahoo CEO Marissa Mayer’s days may be numbered.
How will Verizon benefit from the mega-merger between its subsidiary AOL and Yahoo?
The court ruling will keep all internet traffic treated equally.
Laptop with arrows via shutterstock.com
If you like binge-watching Netflix, streaming audio or online gaming, then you should be celebrating this week. And if your business depends on reaching a wide audience online, you should join in.
The net neutrality debate has sparked many protests in recent years, culminating in the FCC decision to make broadband a utility.
Net neutrality is supposed to keep internet providers from offering preferential treatment, but there’s a loophole when the ISP owns the content.
Is this what Verizon sees in AOL?
Cash cow via www.shutterstock.com
Comcast has successfully moved from managing the pipes to owning the content as well, all the while pushing the legal envelope as far as it can.
How does a UK company manage to earn £84 billion in one deal without paying any tax? It is the question many people are asking after Vodafone sold off its stake in US telecoms company Verizon Wireless…
Vodafone has money to burn.
It’s the biggest corporate deal in more than a decade. Since the AOL-TimeWarner and the Mannesmann-Vodafone deals at the turn of the century, no transaction has come close to the US$130 billion involved…