The head of the Federal Communications Commission has recommended approving AT&T’s $48.5 billion purchase of DirecTV. The deal would create the country’s largest provider of cable or satellite TV.
The parking lot in front of the Carrollton Police Station on Jackson Road as well as the Police Department and the jail lobbies are designated as Online Exchange Areas.
A federal judge has determined claims made by the Texas Medical Board in adopting new telemedicine rules were “suspect” and barred the rules from taking effect until a civil trial can be held in lower court.
Google is making its privacy controls easier to find and understand in an attempt to make the more than 1 billion users of its digital services feel more comfortable about the personal information that they give the Internet’s most powerful company.
If you’ve seen it in a viral video, there’s a good chance it’s in Delta Airlines new safety video.
Google’s search engine has hit a tipping point in technology’s shift to smartphones. More search requests are now being made on mobile devices than on personal computers.
Amazon will let members of the company’s $99 annual loyalty program stream TV shows and movies from its instant video service for free to their devices on JetBlue flights.
Google is changing the way its search engine recommends websites on phones and tablets in a shift that’s expected to sway where millions of people shop, eat and find information.
Adults and children turn out in droves at a Northwest Independent School District board meeting. The group expressed continuing concerns about a student who wrote a graphic blog about killing some of his classmates.
ICANN, the body that regulates internet addresses, is checking to see if it can crack down on a Canadian company accused of using the new .sucks domain name against celebrities.
YouTube will soon give viewers the option of paying a monthly fee to skip over ads. It’s not clear when the option will be offered or how much the monthly fee will be.
Get ready to see more red warning signs online as Google adds ammunition to its technological artillery for targeting devious schemes lurking on websites.