Ride-hailing company agrees to settle with local lawmakers after it was accused of illegally operating in the state.
The agreement includes $120 million for refunds to customers who had unauthorized third-party fees added to their phone bills. The wireless carriers also will improve their billing practices.
The money will compensate financial institutions that had to cancel credit-card accounts and issue replacement cards with new account numbers following the 2013 data breach at the retail giant.
Feds alleged the company overcharged for wiretapping by $21 million, but the two reach a settlement for much less.
Serious claims, made by FTC investigators, came just months before the commissioners decided against launching an antitrust suit against Google in 2013, according to documents obtained by the WSJ.
Microsoft says the companies have settled a contract dispute over Android patent-licensing but offers no specifics about the terms.
That's $90.5 million more than the previous settlement offer in the case accusing four Silicon Valley giants of conspiring not to hire away each other's employees.
A judge approved the settlement as part of a broader deal that requires Sprint to pay $68 million over claims the carrier added unauthorized charges to customer bills.
CNET's Marguerite Reardon explains to an AT&T unlimited-data customer what the FCC's historic fine against the company for misleading customers really means.
San Francisco and Los Angeles district attorneys claim Uber is misleading passengers on driver background checks and fraudulently charging "safe rides" fees. Lyft chooses to settle similar claims against it.