The Internal Revenue Service has received $15 million as part of the Inflation Reduction Act to help Americans e-file easier.
The Federal Communications Commission has achieved its first milestone toward collecting accurate data regarding broadband in the US.
The Federal Trade Commission (FTC) is targeting “corporate surveillance,” wherein companies profit from the data they collect on consumers.
No company likes to admit its competitor has a leg up, but Microsoft did just that in an effort to avoid antitrust issues.
Google is once again expanding its Google Fiber internet service nearly six years after pausing additional rollouts.
Publisher Pearson wants to tap into NFTs to make money off of secondary sales of textbooks.
Lawmakers are looking to revive net neutrality, introducing a bill that would make it law rather than relying on a US agency’s regulatory authority.
Amazon’s Ring and Google Nest devices are popular home security options, but users may want to look elsewhere if privacy is a concern.
The Federal Communications Commission (FCC) is targeting auto warranty scam calls, ordering carriers to block them.
Samsung may be looking to significantly ramp up its chip production, with a possible $200 billion investment in 11 Texas plants.
FCC Chairwoman Jessica Rosenworcel wants to significantly raise US broadband minimums with gigabit speeds as the long-term goal.
Netflix is moving forward with its plans for an ad-supported tier, tapping Microsoft to help it develop the necessary infrastructure.
German firm Siemens is buying US software company Brightly Software for $1.575 billion to accelerate its software business.
A new report by Committee to Unleash Prosperity economists says an antitrust bill making its way through Congress “will make inflation worse.”
The latest Ericsson Mobility Report is out and has good news for 5G adoption, projecting the market will pass 1 billion subscribers in 2022.
Lawmakers have written a letter to Intuit CEO Sasan K. Goodarzi demanding answers over what she calls the company’s “Free File scams.”
The Court of Justice of the EU (ECJ) has ruled member states cannot indiscriminately retain mass phone data to prevent crime.
A bipartisan group of lawmakers has introduced legislation to prevent US agencies from using gag orders to hide domestic surveillance indefinitely.