Tom Wheeler pledges to use "every available power" to prevent ISPs from degrading service for the benefit of a few.
The Internet moves at light speed, but your computer doesn't. Not yet, at least. Doping up some glass to act like fiber optics could change that.
The agency has heard from the public and has seen the new realities of wireless access for consumers. Now it must decide on a course of action.
A team of researchers has successfully achieved brain-to-brain human communication using non-invasive technologies across a distance of 5,000 miles.
PCI Express has lasted more than a decade, and faster speeds should extend its longevity as a key enabler of computing power. Also coming: adaptations for the mobile market.
New broadband rules will include assurances that ISPs will not be able to segregate web traffic into fast and slow lanes, according to the Wall Street Journal.
Activists have already swayed debate over the FCC's proposed rules. Now they plan to show up at FCC headquarters Thursday for the agency's meeting.
Google, Microsoft, Facebook, Amazon, and nearly 150 other Internet companies pen a letter to the FCC saying any rules that impinge on a free and open Internet “represent a grave threat.”
Tails, which leaves no trace of Internet activity on computers, was reportedly used by the NSA whistle-blower in discussions with journalists.
During a speech in Los Angeles, FCC Chairman Tom Wheeler again defends his stance on Net neutrality and tries to reassure the public that he wants to keep the Internet open for all.