Time Warner Cable steps up its Austin Wi-Fi hot spot plan after Google announced it would be bringing its superfast Internet service to the Texas capital.
Santa Clara is the first U.S. city to take high-tech advantage of the conversion from electric meters to smart meters to give free outdoor Wi-Fi to all of its residents.
[commentary] Rumors are flying that Google wants to resell Verizon or Sprint wireless service, but CNET’s Maggie Reardon throws cold water on that theory and comes up with her own ideas.
The term "Google bus" has come to symbolize very real tensions between tech companies and the communities they call home. Here's a look below the surface.
Gaps in free wireless Internet access are slowly being filled in by public and private organizations, as well as by ad hoc groups of wireless-network users offering a portion of their bandwidth to the public.
Wireless operators are turning to Wi-Fi hot spots as they try to alleviate bottlenecks on their networks.
As some broadband providers grumble about the cost of network upgrades and threaten data caps on subscribers, Google shows them, through its Kansas City Google Fiber project, how to offer subscribers 1Gbps broadband service at an affordable price.
Wireless Philadelphia, the nonprofit charged with providing broadband bundles to low-income families in Philadelphia, may be better off in the long run without EarthLink.
Tom Merritt shows off a portable record player and a personalized Bluetooth headset and talks about Anaheim's citywide Wi-Fi.
Minneapolis is about to complete its network and its business model which includes business and residential customers could be the model going forward.