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The situation is so bad that Sony is suspending its dividend -- the first time it won't be making a payout since it listed in 1958.
Under the guise of "sharing," companies like Airbnb and Uber are cashing in. While they're providing services beloved by many, their impact is also causing reverberations on the ground
Long-talked about, AT&T is the first of the carriers to pull the trigger on the 1-800 equivalent of data that wouldn't count against customers' caps.
The new rules would prohibit speeding up, slowing down or blocking broadband Internet traffic, under regulations that date back to the early days of the telephone business.
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.
Bummed over tiered data pricing? AT&T's Randall Stephenson tells conference goers that content providers are willing to pay for customers' access.
Verizon's Tony Melone says there's a good chance carriers will introduce a toll-free-like service that will allow destination sites, such as Netflix, to pay for prioritized access to customers.
The court was loud and clear: Aereo's streaming TV business is illegal. But the decision raises more questions than it answers.
Netflix’s disputes with broadband providers, like Comcast, have zip to do with Net neutrality. Here's what you need to know about Net neutrality, and the Internet, to understand why.
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.”