HealthCare.gov, the troubled insurance-shopping website launched in October by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, is now working well for most users, officials said Sunday.
The WikiLeaks founder will apparently not face charges for publishing material from a former US Army intelligence analyst.
The digital rights group asks an appeals court to force the release of a surveillance legal opinion.
The Monday crash comes days before a government deadline to have the site largely fixed.
HealthCare.gov, the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services' troubled insurance-shopping website, will double its user capacity by the end of the month in an effort to eliminate sluggish response times when thousands of people are on the site at the same time, officials said.
The case is part of the FTC’s efforts to apply consumer protections to developing mobile technologies, the agency said.
The bill would tighten up the process by requiring plaintiffs in patent infringement lawsuits to identify the patents and claims infringed in initial court filings.
ICANN this week announced a new panel that will address concerns about Internet governance.
The operation sold unwanted business listings, calling them yellow page listings, to U.S. businesses and organizations, the FTC said.
The federal government has trained more than 10,000 call-center workers to help people shop for insurance, a spokeswoman said.
The website's tech team has fixed more than 200 bugs in the past month, officials say.
U.S. District Judge Denny Chin said in his ruling that Google Books provides a new and efficient way for readers and researchers to find books.
The number of enrollees so far represents a small fraction of those eligible for health insurance under the so-called Obamacare law passed in 2010.
Henry Chao, deputy CIO at CMS, and other Obama administration officials defended the security practices at HealthCare.gov during an often contentious oversight committee hearing Wednesday.
The U.S. Congress should take action to slow a skyrocketing number of "deceptive" patent infringement demand letters sent from patent licensing firms to small businesses, witnesses told a Senate committee.