• Publishers Lobby Trump About Silicon Valley
    The American Association of Publishers told President-elect Donald Trump that tech companies aren't doing enough to stop online piracy.
  • Amazon Ordered To Disclose Customers' Names
    U.S. District Court Judge James Robart ordered Amazon to turn over the names of everyone who purchased certain WEN hair products.
  • FCC Republicans Vow To Scrap Net Neutrality 'As Soon As Possible'
    FCC Commissioners Ajit Pai and Michael O'Rielly said this week that they intend to revisit the net neutrality rules as soon as they can.
  • Facebook Accused Of Misleading EU Regulators About WhatsApp
    Facebook could be hit with a hefty fine in Europe for allegedly misleading the regulators who approved the company's $22 billion acquisition of messaging service WhatsApp.
  • FTC Urged To Investigate Google Over 'Dangerously Invasive' Privacy Policy
    Google "has given itself the power to track users across the overwhelming majority of websites in use in the world today," advocates say in a new FTC complaint.
  • AT&T Isn't Backing Down On 'Data-Free TV'
    "Data Free TV is precisely the kind of pro-consumer initiative this Commission should be encouraging," AT&T writes to the FCC. "It delivers real value to consumers."
  • Open Internet Champion Wheeler To Leave FCC
    Tom Wheeler, who said today that he is leaving the FCC, spearheaded net neutrality and privacy rules.
  • Music Industry Lobbies Trump About Search Engines, Domain Registries
    Tech companies "weaken intellectual property rights for America's creators by exploiting legal loopholes," the RIAA and other music organizations say in a new letter to President-elect Donald Trump.
  • App Developer Duped Consumers With Fake Reviews, FTC Says
    Aura Labs allegedly violated the FTC's endorsement guides when promoting an app that promised to let people use smartphones to monitor their blood pressure.
  • Google Privacy Chief Slams French Regulators Over Censorship Demands
    "It's plain common sense that one country should not have the right to impose its rules on the citizens of another," global privacy counsel Peter Fleischer says.
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