CNET's Marguerite Reardon explains how three key phenomena could reshape the wireless industry in the next few years and pave the way for more-affordable mobile services.
Newly unsealed court papers reveal the circumstances behind the sudden closure of the encrypted e-mail service said to have been used by NSA leaker Edward Snowden.
Collection occurs when Internet services transmit the data during routine activity such as composing a message, The Washington Post reports.
At Liverpool's Sound City conference, record business insiders discuss the world's biggest music platform and its "big scary lawyers".
GCHQ secretly gained access to fiber-optic cables that carry the world's phone calls and Internet activity, reports the Guardian, and it's sharing the data with the NSA.
Huawei has partnered up with South Korean service providers SK Telecom, KT and LG Uplus to deliver 5G technology.
A secret interpretation of the Patriot Act led to the National Security Agency vacuuming up all of Verizon's phone logs. The NSA may be doing the same for e-mail and Web-browsing logs too.
The social network announces its @facebook.com e-mail service is being tossed because nobody really uses it.
This intriguing, but extremely buggy, service lets you link multiple accounts for potentially unlimited storage for your files and music, all of it free of charge.
Turn your inbox into a handy to-do list for sites you want to revisit later.