Technically Incorrect: The great songstress follows in the footsteps of the great hypestress Kim Kardashian by launching a video game through Glu Mobile.
Lawyers from the Justice Department along with five Democratic senators send letters to the FCC urging it to craft rules that favor smaller players like T-Mobile in next year's spectrum auction.
Masayoshi Son, head of Sprint parent SoftBank, and Sprint CEO Dan Hesse are attempting to smooth the way toward a merger, according to The Wall Street Journal.
The Justice Department and the FTC issue a joint statement to allay concern that antitrust action might be triggered in Washington if companies share threat Information.
The youngest justice, Elena Kagan, admits that her fellow large minds haven't got around to e-mailing yet. Retrograde? Or wily?
The Justice Department tells the FCC that it must make sure smaller players, like Sprint and T-Mobile, get access to low-frequency spectrum to keep competition alive.
The Department of Justice, which recently won an antitrust case against Apple, also says publishers could revert to their own tricks as soon as their limitations expire.
Like the Sprint-Softbank deal today, regulators had sought a review of the T-Mobile-MetroPCS deal, but the letter was sent in November and part of a standard process when a foreign company is involved with a merger.
Justice Department agreed to issue "2511 letters" immunizing AT&T and other companies participating in a cybersecurity program from criminal prosecution under the Wiretap Act, according to new documents obtained by the Electronic Privacy Information Center.
FCC Chairman Julius Genachowski says the merger will strengthen the U.S. wireless market by "moving toward robust competition and revitalized competitors." The Justice Department gives its OK, too.