Following consumer complaints and an FCC fine, the hotel chain withdraws an appeal that had asked the federal agency for some leniency in name of customer security.
On today's show, we feel slightly charmed by Google's new four-legged robot, learn more about how sheep can become Wi-Fi hotspots, and discuss an oral hearing aid that hopes to someday use a patient's tongue to "hear."
Instead of a cochlear implant or a traditional hearing aid, this device would fit like a retainer inside a patient's mouth. Combining the device with training the brain to decode impulses from the tongue's nerves, you would theoretically be able to "hear" sound.
As an alternative to cellular, the new service will let people tap into wireless hotspots across the United States
The company tries taking on wireless carriers with what it claims is the first all Wi-Fi phone service from a cable provider.
Freewheel service will cost $29.95 per month and work only with Motorola's Moto G smartphone, which Cablevision will sell for $99.95.
As part of the $200 million project, the first new hubs are expected to come online in late 2015.
MasterCard customers can enjoy free Internet on trips to the UK without paying out a single pound, shilling or ha'penny.
An Internet security experiment reveals just how careless people can be about their use of public Wi-Fi hotspots.
The Spanish company's CEO Jenaro Garcia Martin comes clean about inflating revenue -- "I am sorry with all of my heart," he says.