The FCC is dragging its feet on granting AT&T a waiver to offer a Wi-Fi calling feature, while letting competitors go ahead, says the company. The feature fails to meet accessibility rules for the disabled.
President Barack Obama issues a memorandum to bring 25 federal agencies together to help encourage private industry to deploy broadband.
Democratic presidential candidate tells tech companies they need to help track down terrorists but stops short of calling for weaker encryption. It's a balancing act between security and privacy.
A federal consumer protection agency is suing Sprint over allegations that it allowed third-party companies to "cram" customers' bills with fraudulent charges.
California's loosening laws are making it easy for on-demand services to deliver marijuana to patients stuck at home.
Americans aren't watching TV the way they used to. Cable companies and the two parties are adapting only slowly, if at all.
Two Skype co-founders form a new company, Starship Technologies, to try to lower the cost of package delivery with six-wheeled robots.
A controversial bill that aims to thwart hacking highlights the tension between the need for security and the desire for privacy.
The company is putting its foot down on its unlimited plan, which once represented the cornerstone of its monthly subscriptions.
Smaller carriers may opt out of an auction of valuable wireless spectrum. That could give T-Mobile a better chance to scoop up spectrum and become a more potent rival to AT&T and Verizon Wireless.