David Cameron faces criticism for vowing to target encrypted messaging apps, and President Obama stirs up privacy concerns with his latest plan to fight cybercrime.
In light of customer protests, Marriott stops blocking personal hot spots, but continues to seek guidance from FCC on how to maintain Internet security at hotels.
Uber says that it has applied for a taxi fleet license and will only work with drivers who have had "re-verification" of their police clearance to improve rider safety.
Technically Incorrect: Spurs and Arsenal, two London clubs, decide that the selfie stick is one tech insanity too far.
The Chinese handset maker has supposedly been served with an injunction and will be unable to import or sell its smartphones until infringement issues with Ericsson are resolved.
After years of mysteriously excluding Roku from the list of devices that can stream the HBO Go and Showtime Anytime apps to its subscribers, Comcast relents.
After Target and Kmart in Australia decide to stop stocking the game, fans of Grand Theft Auto demand that the Bible is also banned as it is misogynistic.
The ride-sharing service faces a new round of allegations, and now has been blacklisted by the Delhi government, which says Uber was misleading customers.
Introduced by Sen. Ron Wyden, the bill is designed to prohibit any government mandate that would require companies to build back doors into their products.
In a new suit with the US International Trade Commission, Samsung asks the agency to bar from the US dozens of Nvidia devices, graphics cards and processors.