Pao won't have to pay nearly $276,000 in legal fees as the venture capital firm holds firm on not seeking repayment if she opted not to appeal.
It looked like compression technology for superhigh-quality video would be free for watching movies and TV online. Not so, according to a new patent-licensing group that wants a cut of the revenue.
The car-hailing service's ban in New Delhi has been revoked, but it will be hit with levies and regulations in Mexico City.
The European Commission's decision means that Europeans who travel within the EU will pay the same mobile phone charges they do in their home country.
A judge tentatively orders Pao to pay up, but the amount is only a quarter of what her former employer had requested.
The venture capital firm claims in court filing opposing Pao's request to drop legal fees that she asked the firm for millions in exchange for not appealing the case.
Pao's attorneys say the nearly $1 million she owes in legal fees to the venture capital firm is "grossly excessive."
The storied venture capital firm says it will waive almost $1 million in legal costs if Pao doesn't appeal her loss in the headline-grabbing sex-discrimination case.
So-called 4K video could arrive later and cost more because of a surprise royalty demand for a certain video compression technology.
Ted Sarandos, the streaming service's head of content, says that in 10 years TV will be app-based and Net-delivered and will let viewers watch shows in any order they want. In other words, it'll be like Netflix.