The company claims that it does not sell to U.K. customers from the country, but a parliamentary committee wants to make sure that's really true.
The company reportedly requires merchants to not offer a product available on its site for cheaper elsewhere. German regulators want to know more about that practice.
The European Union's executive arm would like to go after China-based companies Huawei and ZTE, but rival firms that would be expected to support the effort have shied away.
Investors in the manufacturer say that the Foxconn name hasn't been fully "cleared" of scrutiny over working conditions despite a radio show's retraction.
The companies, now on trial in India, potentially could be fined and see executives jailed over not censoring certain content.
Google's image format started as a rival to JPEG, but new features mean it could take on Portable Network Graphics, too.
This week, Apple's smartphone proved pivotal in helping the company and its partner carriers attain strong quarterly earnings, but was also the target of criticism for keeping a log of its users' whereabouts.
The federal government is looking into Apple's requirement that developers use only its--or neutral--programming tools, according to the New York Post.
Conservative commentators call for WikiLeaks' Iraq files, actually hosted on Amazon.com servers in California, to be electronically "assaulted."
An Internet outcry forced Rep. Lamar Smith to delay a vote on SOPA. Opponents of Smith's ISP snooping bill are hoping they can repeat the process.