Think you've seen the worst of the global financial collapse? Well, you haven't. Microsoft's dipping its toe into subprime software lending, otherwise known as providing free software to start-ups making less than $1 million.
Hey, here's a thought: a free, open-source video codec that could be universally portable and playable. I'd vote for that, wouldn't you? In other news of the day, Dash stops making hardware to focus on software.
In the wake of the FCC's ruling against Comcast, broadband providers and their allies at a tech policy conference say Net neutrality is dangerous and still makes no sense.
Peer-to-peer could be your service providers' best friend as it tries to handle the rising tide of video on the Net.
Mark Wegleitner, chief technology officer of the company's broadband division, talks about the Comcast-BitTorrent controversy and the future of Verizon's fiber-to-the-home network.
In light of Comcast-BitTorrent controversy, trade group head says engineers need freedom to manage file-sharing traffic--and combat piracy--without regulators getting in the way.
Company will reveal test results indicating it could reduce the impact of peer-to-peer traffic on its network by more than 50 percent by "intelligently" routing such traffic.
Today is March 14, also known as Pi day, and all we can think about is celebrating by eating large amounts of apple pie. Verizon seems to be warming up to P2P technology, and the music industry is proposing a monthly fee for ISPs to offset the cost of pi
It may have gotten a bad rap, but peer-to-peer technology is increasingly used as a legitimate distribution tool for high-bandwidth applications like video.
Starving musicians hawking their tunes on MP3.com are furious about a new feature that lets listeners know just how starving they are.