U.S. regulators are calling out AT&T and Verizon for exempting their own video apps from data caps on customers' cellphones.
Under a President Donald Trump, cable and phone companies could gain new power to influence what you do and what you watch online—not to mention how much privacy you have while you're at it.
Chip maker Broadcom on Wednesday announced a $5.9 billion deal to buy computer network company Brocade Communications Systems as consolidation continued in the semiconductor industry.
New privacy rules may make it easier to escape at least some online tracking.
You may soon have more options for a cable box than renting one from your cable company.
An appeals court on Tuesday upheld "net neutrality" rules that treat the Internet like a public utility and prohibit blocking, slowing and creating paid fast lanes for online traffic. They have been in effect for a year.
I think most of us can agree that the internet poses some unique and wide-scale risks to our privacy.
Customers may respond better to social media campaigns and messages from companies that more frequently interact with consumers than companies seen as credible, but less interactive, according to researchers.
The federal government is proposing new privacy rules that would make Internet service providers such as cable and phone companies ask your permission in some instances before using and sharing your data.
It's hard to get excited about a cable box. It's basically a boring oblong you put on a shelf near your TV and never think of again unless your cable service goes out.