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President Obama gave the FCC his blessing this week to use its regulatory authority to pre-empt state laws prohibiting cities and towns from building broadband networks, but the agency will face opposition.
The administration will offer loans and work to remove law that limit consumers' ability to choose fast, affordable broadband.
After President Obama called him "James Flacco," the actor takes to Instagram to cheer the intended screening of his movie.
The mobile app will soon be able to automatically pick up on a number of popular spoken languages and convert the speech to text, says The New York Times.
After an anonymous email threatens a deadly school shooting, the feminist media critic backs out of a speaking engagement at Utah State University.
Rick Osterloh, president and chief operating officer, compares Motorola Mobility's recent attempt at a turnaround to Apple's own situation in the late '90s.
President D.J. Lee says the Galaxy Note 4 smartphone/tablet hybrid, set for release in mid-October, has shown strong preorder sales.
Obama signs a bill into law that makes unlocking a cell phone legal again, making it easier for some consumers to take their phones with them when they change wireless operators.
She's not an official candidate for the 2016 run for the White House, but the former Secretary of State sounds as if she's close to stepping into the ring.
President and CEO of the National Association of Broadcasters Gordon Smith takes the FCC to task for its policies he said favor broadband over the broadcast industry. And he called on the Commission to come up with a National Broadcast Plan.