Don't-Miss Networking Stories
San Francisco's district attorney says he's optimistic that Apple and Samsung are making progress on a system that would render stolen smartphones unusable, but the same isn't true of Microsoft and Google.
More brick-and-mortar retailers are tracking shoppers who come into their stores by using Wi-Fi signals to figure out how long shoppers stay, where they look, and whether they wind up at a cash register.
AT&T plans to acquire Leap Wireless, operator of the Cricket prepaid mobile service, in what would be the latest consolidation of the U.S. mobile industry.
At a press event Wednesday, T-Mobile announced a new program that lets people upgrade their phones twice a year as well as further expansion of its LTE network.
The dual-band R6100 will retail for just $100.
There’s a lot of Wi-Fi out there, and more is rolling out over the next two years. But right now, if you want to guarantee your domestic flight will have Wi-Fi, you’d better do your research. Here are some tips.
Sounds like the "ac" in the new MacBook Airs’ 802.11ac wireless might stand for "aw, crud." Elsewhere Pink Floyd has hit a wall with streaming royalties and Microsoft gets touchy about its gaming future.
The IEEE 1905 standard for hybrid home networks now has a name—nVoy—and a certification program. But what will it do for you, and how does it stack up against G.hn?
Consumers and SMBs can finally be assured that 802.11ac networking products will be compatible, even though the IEEE has not ratified the standard.
When it comes to music labels, Apple's gotta catch 'em all. Elsewhere, Google unwittingly gives the folks from Cupertino a helping hand, and you'll never guess what might show up at this year's WWDC.
U.S. President Barack Obama wants the nation's students to have access to faster broadband in their schools and libraries.
Thunderbolt's getting a big bandwidth boost ahead of the arrival of 4K video resolutions.
We performed more than 18,000 tests of the major wireless services in 20 U.S. cities. Our goal? To name the nation's wireless-network winners and losers.
On Monday, the Department of Energy’s advanced research facility at the Los Alamos National Labs in New Mexico unveiled that it has had a functioning quantum Internet for more than two years—in a work-around sort of way.