A U.S. House of Representatives committee has scheduled a debate and vote on controversial copyright legislation, the Stop Online Piracy Act, as the bill's main sponsor offering an amendment meant to address some concerns with the bill.
AT&T has asked a judge to put on hold the U.S. Department of Justice's lawsuit to block its merger with T-Mobile USA while the two companies decide whether to move forward with the deal.
Two U.S. lawmakers have released an alternative proposal to two controversial bills intended to crack down on online copyright infringement.
According to the head of the Justice Department's antitrust division, the federal agency is investigating anticompetitive behavior in the pricing of e-books, joining the European Union.
AT&T's decision to withdraw its application to obtain T-Mobile USA's mobile spectrum license at the Federal Communications Commission raises a question about whether the company's proposed acquisition is still active, the U.S. Department of Justice has said.
The U.S. Federal Communications Commission has invited questions about its impartiality with a staff report laying out concerns about AT&T's proposed merger with T-Mobile.
The U.S. Federal Communications Commission has allowed AT&T to withdraw its application to buy the mobile licenses owned by T-Mobile USA, as AT&T had requested, but the agency has also released a staff report that disputes many of the benefits the two mobile carriers claimed the merger would produce.
Privacy and technology groups generally applauded a wide-ranging settlement between Facebook and the U.S. Federal Trade Commission over the social-networking site's privacy practices.
Facebook has agreed to settle U.S. Federal Trade Commission charges that it deceived consumers "on numerous occasions" by telling them they could keep their personal information private, then repeatedly sharing that information.
Now that the FCC has said AT&T's proposed purchase of T-Mobile isn't in the public interest, here's what happens next in the regulatory review process.
In a draft order released Tuesday, the Federal Communications Commission's staff has found AT&T's proposed $39 billion acquisition of rival T-Mobile USA to be contrary to the public interest.
The U.S. Senate has voted against a Republican measure that would have overturned net neutrality rules passed by the U.S. Federal Communications Commission last year.
AT&T's says its planned acquisition of T-Mobile USA will create up to 96,000 new U.S. jobs. But a UC Irvine economist called those claims "completely unfounded" during a press conference featuring opponents of the wireless telecom companies' merger.
Hewlett-Packard has decided to keep its PC division after the company talked in recent weeks about spinning it off.
AT&T's revenue was down slightly in the third quarter of 2011, compared to a year earlier, but net income rose by about $400 million.