The 1-gigabit-per-second Internet and TV service sets its sights on an eighth US metro area.
Google is seeking permission to test a high-speed Internet service that could be in your home before Fiber.
The fiber network's fastest level of service will cost $80 per month, which is about $25 cheaper than what local broadband cost.
Sprint's prepaid brand rejiggers its unlimited rate plans.
Years after the FCC agreed to open up white-space spectrum for unlicensed use in the U.S., California's rural Gold Country tries out the first commercial version of the service.
Kansas City residents now get to try out the Web giant's 1-gigabit-per-second fiber optic Internet service in their homes.
Such a network could ensure speedier delivery of iTunes content and other data and reduce some of Apple's reliance on third-party network providers.
The administration will offer loans and work to remove law that limit consumers' ability to choose fast, affordable broadband.
When a pattern of bizarre messages began piling up in my inbox, I turned to the source for answers: Google.
The beleaguered CEO of the struggling Internet pioneer delivers a "bold" strategic plan. She is cutting jobs, selling patents and real estate, and inviting would-be acquirers to speak up.