Don't-Miss Government Stories
The first ruling of its kind in the US is being hailed by privacy advocates
Apple said it pays every euro of every tax it owes
The agency officially releases its chairman's proposal, while asking whether to reregulate broadband
After failing to pass a bill mandating kill-switch technology for every smartphone sold in California, the state's Senate OK'd the proposal Thursday.
Critics say the FCC is going to ruin the Internet with its new net neutrality proposal.
The company has made efforts to launch an antitrust compliance program after fighting against outside oversight, the monitor says
“You. Ma’am. You in the front row,” the judge ordered. Seems a few too many cell phones are gumming up the courtroom’s Wi-Fi.
Don't worry about diving into the madness that is your RSS feed: We've got you covered. Here are some of the more prominent Apple stories making the rounds this Thursday.
Because yes, it's 2013 and still illegal to unlock your cell phone without your carrier's permission.
Users of iOS devices can now measure their Internet performance and add it to a public data set
You may not live in California, but should that state's legislature pass a bill mandating kill-switch technology for smartphones and tablets, the implications will be felt far beyond the borders of the Golden State.
The targeted apps have included the mobile versions of Facebook, Yahoo’s Flickr, LinkedIn and Twitter, according to reports in The New York Times, the Guardian and ProPublica.
The software, developed in 2008, would let the agency locate phones and remotely turn on cameras and mics.
Taiwan's antitrust agency says Apple interfered with iPhone pricing by three carriers.
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