The company tries taking on wireless carriers with what it claims is the first all Wi-Fi phone service from a cable provider.
FreeWheel's service is designed to help TV networks, film studios, and other content companies sell and manage in-video ads across numerous Web sites and devices.
Freewheel service will cost $29.95 per month and work only with Motorola's Moto G smartphone, which Cablevision will sell for $99.95.
Wireless plans don't come cheap. That's why Cablevision's sounds so enticing. But is it really the solution families have been dreaming of? CNET's Marguerite Reardon has the answers in Ask Maggie.
Television service makes an evolutionary leap with Dish's $20 monthly plan, the NFL arrives on YouTube, and Freewheel offers Wi-Fi-only cell phone service.
A California special-education teacher is suspended after posting frustrations to her private Facebook page -- which isn't sufficiently private.
In merely the latest episode of the nefarious having to boast of their bad deeds on a social network, four alleged California thieves pose with $120 worth of Carl's Jr. burgers that were paid for with a stolen credit card.
A man pulls the emergency cord because he's left his phone on a bench on the station platform. He either leaps or slips from the train and is seriously injured when another train hits him.
A UK survey indicates that a large number of young adults are now experiencing back pain because of what is being dubbed their iPosture.
A Los Angeles School district is stunned that kids given iPads to take home manage to hack the security controls. So, well, it's stopped giving them out.