Following consumer complaints and an FCC fine, the hotel chain withdraws an appeal that had asked the federal agency for some leniency in name of customer security.
In light of customer protests, Marriott stops blocking personal hot spots, but continues to seek guidance from FCC on how to maintain Internet security at hotels.
Federal Communications Commission fines Marriott $600,000 after deciding it illegally interfered with conventiongoers' hot spots in Nashville. Marriott says it did nothing wrong.
The agency issues official statement that blocking an individual's personal hotspot, as hotels and convention centers have done, is against the law and subject to fines.
Marriott is hoping virtual reality gives visitors the travel bug. The hotel chain has partnered with tech companies to create a 4D experience using the Oculus Rift VR headset. But how realistic is it?
The Audiophiliac reports on a dazzling array of affordable and high-end audio from Denver.
Due to an NFL deal with Bose, players can't wear their Beats headphones during televised interviews.
The Union Street Guest House in New York faces Internet fury after its policy to fine wedding parties $500 for each bad review goes viral.
The new version of Google's virtual wallet can handle all phones running Android 2.3 or higher, and lets you send money to any U.S. resident with an e-mail address.
When a company contacts you about a potential loss of your personal data to hackers, you may be left wondering what information was stolen and the potential consequences.