Don't-Miss Networking Stories
Cisco Systems has patched 10 vulnerabilities that could impact the availability of devices using various versions of its IOS software.
The proposed rule, announced Thursday and expected to be open for comment within days, is intended to give consumers a way to compare wireless performance in emergencies.
Communications chipmaker Broadcom announced an 802.11ac/5G chip that will let cars sync better with mobile devices, and stream audio and video from those devices to multiple in-car displays. But don't get too excited: Cars that will use the chip have yet to be announced, and their longer development cycle means it could take a while to see such well-connected cars in dealerships near you.
A bipartisan group of four U.S. lawmakers has introduced legislation that will prohibit bulk collection of phone records of Americans.
Ericsson says it has a small solution to the big problem of weak mobile service in enterprises.
Several network initiatives that AT&T is unveiling this week show the carrier is far from finished advancing its network even as it achieves a broad footprint with LTE.
A new, independent committee needs to look at data collection transparency, claims of state secrets, and the role of courts in approving surveillance, said former U.S. Vice President Walter Mondale.
New AirPort Utility doubles 802.11ac Time Capsule’s wireless file-transfer speed
Sprint announced a new annual upgrade plan just in time for the new iPhones, and it's one of the best deals around.
And even better, it doesn't look terrible.
Three minutes with Michel Emelianoff, executive vice president of Alcatel-Lucent and president of Alcatel-Lucent Enterprise, on the personal computer era shifting into the "Personal Cloud Era" with the surprising new entrant, the tablet.
A U.S appellate court's decision earlier this week to permit a wiretapping case against Google to proceed, is based on flawed reasoning, a leading technology think-tank says.
Philadelphia Eagles fans attending Sunday's home opener at Lincoln Financial Field will be able to access a new free Wi-Fi network to watch game video, visit social networks or even order food.
Startup Ossia is developing wireless charging technology called Cota that's based on the same unlicensed spectrum that powers Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, Zigbee and other wireless standards, and can charge devices from as far as 10 feet and eventually 30 feet.