Don't-Miss Government Stories
The proposed law leaves the door open for traffic management, says European data protection supervisor Peter Hustinx.
If mobile operators don't ease up on cellphone locking, the FCC's Tom Wheeler says they're running the risk of being forced to do so.
In addition to data on international money transfers, the agency also gathers Social Security numbers and other data.
A secretive international trade treaty up for discussion next week could have far-reaching effects on Internet services, copyright law and civil liberties.
Google's numbers show the U.S. government is the nosiest in the world, but it's the data that Google can't disclose that has the company lawyering up.
NSA warns that if Internet companies provide numbers of surveillance orders, it would alert adversaries on which services to avoid.
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.
Snowden's email of choice may be capitulated.
A coalition of photographers and picture agencies submitted a formal antitrust complaint to the European Commission, alleging Google uses images without the rights holders' consent.
They are objecting to the government's decision to provide them only a redacted version of its response to the FISA Court to a request by the companies that they be allowed to publish information on users' data requests from the government.
British intelligence agency Government Communications Headquarters (GCHQ) reportedly used spoofed LinkedIn and Slashdot pages to compromise the computers of network engineers working for global roaming exchange providers based in Europe.
Aiming to produce more electronics with the "Made in USA" label, Foxconn said Saturday it was considering setting up a factory in Arizona.
AT&T supplies information on international calls that travel over its network, including ones that start or end in the U.S., under a voluntary contract with the U.S. Central Intelligence Agency, The New York Times reported Thursday.
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.