Looking for phones? CNET's reviews of the best phones include photos, video, and user reviews.
Less than a week before Aereo faces the Supreme Court bench, the company that streams over-the-air broadcast TV launches a site with support for its own arguments.
Supreme Court declines an early look at a challenge to the NSA's bulk collection of American's phone records -- but that doesn't mean it won't hear the case down the road.
The IAC chairman and major investor in Aereo says he doesn't see a path forward for Aereo if it loses its Supreme Court case.
In a brief, Aereo says that it has stayed within the realm of US copyright law and that TV broadcasters have no right to royalties from its television streaming.
Everyday after work, warehouse employees have to wait in long bag-check lines to make sure they're not toting stolen goods -- some workers want to be paid for that time.
Aereo will not oppose broadcast networks' petition for the US Supreme Court to rule on the service's legal merits, but getting to the Supreme Court is still a long shot.
Several tech companies have told the nation's highest court that it should make a decision on software patent standards, and the court agrees.
The service that streams over-the-air TV will roll out next in the Cincinnati area, after the start-up fell short of its expansion goals last year.
The US Supreme Court granted a writ of certiori -- jargon for "OK, we'll hear this one" -- in the case pitting the networks against the streamer of over-the-air broadcasts.
In a "friend of the court" brief, the US solicitor general says Aereo is breaking copyright law, but that doesn't mean other cloud services are.