The year's most notable embarrassments in technology run the gamut from the industry's inability to secure our personal data to the blunders of Airbnb, Twitter and Tinder.
The cable provider's new service puts digital stars side by side with regular TV.
An expansion of the Internet Essentials program will offer cheap broadband to students who qualify for federal education grants. It's being tested in Colorado and Illinois.
The streaming TV service has long stuck subscribers with the same commercial breaks as traditional television. Now for $12 a month -- that's $4 more than a regular subscription -- the ads finally vamoose.
The cable giant is eyeing acquisitions and investments in the land of new media as a way to win over younger people who don't watch as much traditional TV, says the Wall Street Journal.
Their test project offers cable customers a way to play video games through set-top boxes using their smartphones or tablets as controllers.
Wednesday will be an online sales showdown between Walmart and Amazon, Comcast launches a new streaming service, and we mourn the loss of Nintendo President Satoru Iwata.
Dubbed Stream, the service will let Comcast's Xfinity Internet customers watch HBO and a handful of standard broadcast networks via their PCs and mobile devices.
The year is pretty much half over, so we're taking a look back at the stories that made huge waves in the tech world.
Learn how to call up a small window that lets you keep watching your current program while you peruse the channel guide or keep watching your show in only a slightly smaller window with a mini-guide.
Technically Incorrect: Comcast, Time Warner and Charter make a poor showing for cable TV service. And as for Internet Service Providers, oh, don't ask.
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