Europe's regulators want to know whether Amazon's deals with book publishers require them to inform the e-retail giant of more favorable terms from rivals.
We dig into the CNET archives and unearth some ancient tech treasures.
The practice of tripling, quadrupling and quintupling ride fares in times of high demand may face limits from New York City officials. Many drivers might be OK with that.
The company must now pay $450 million as part of a settlement, but it maintains it did nothing wrong.
The e-commerce company has made the book publisher a public offer: accept $9.99 e-book prices, and Amazon won't ask for more of each sale.
The end to a public fight between the publishing industry and the massive e-book distributor could spell relief for authors. It also gives Amazon customers access, finally, to Hachette titles.
The settlement hinges on the success or failure of the company's appeal of a ruling that found it conspired with publishers to fix prices.
Multi-year agreement for sales of physical and electronic books comes amid contentious talks with another book publisher.
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In a letter to readers and authors, the e-commerce giants asks people to email Hachette's CEO saying they want lower e-book prices.