• Comcast's Net Neutrality Promises Spark Skepticism
    The Internet Association is publicly asking Comcast why it's fighting to roll back the net neutrality rules if it doesn't plan to block, slow or throttle content.
  • Google, Facebook, Other Tech Companies Weigh In On Battle Over Paparazzi Photos
    A battle over celebrity photos has drawn the attention of Silicon Valley's biggest players, who say a recent court decision could harm tech companies, consumers and copyright owners alike.
  • Republican Lawmaker Introduces New Online Privacy Bill
    The same lawmaker who spearheaded the effort to repeal the FCC's broadband privacy rules is introducing a bill that would regulate how ISPs and other companies share data.
  • FCC's O'Rielly Hopes To Block State Privacy Laws
    States should be prohibited "from enacting their own privacy burdens on what is by all means an interstate information service," FCC Commissioner Michael O'Rielly says.
  • Turn Faces Skeptical Judges In Battle Over Zombie Cookies
    Ad company Turn was met with a skeptical reception today in court, where the company argued that wireless users don't have the right to pursue a privacy lawsuit.
  • Broadband Privacy Bill Unveiled In New Jersey
    A New Jersey lawmaker has introduced a bill that would prohibit ISPs from disclosing subscribers' Web-browsing histories without their consent.
  • Wikipedia Sides With LiveJournal In Fight Over Paparazzi Photos
    The online encyclopedia Wikipedia, digital rights groups and library associations urge an appellate court to reconsider its ruling in a battle over photos of Katy Perry and Beyonce.
  • Sprint And T-Mobile Mull Merger
    For the second time in three years, wireless carriers Sprint and T-Mobile are discussing a merger.
  • Seller Of 'Used' iTunes Tracks Exploited Record Labels, Capitol Argues
    "ReDigi surely undermined incentives for artistic creativity," Capitol argues in papers filed with a federal appellate court.
  • Senators Demand Answers About FCC Site Crash
    "Any potentially hostile cyber activities that prevent Americans from being able to participate in a fair and transparent process must be treated as a serious issue," lawmakers tell the FCC.
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