Don't-Miss Networking Stories
T-Mobile US had 1.1 million net customer additions in the second quarter, as customers backed its new no-contract plans.
Huawei Technologies is bringing its own "software-defined networking" switch globally in a bid to raise its profile and expand in a market dominated by Cisco.
With a little naming trickery, attackers can coax your phone into giving up its Wi-Fi login credentials, Microsoft warns—but don't expect a patch to fix the issue.
A report by Variety indicates that the nation's largest cable provider will send real-time alerts if it thinks you're pirating a movie--along with a legitimate alternative.
Cisco started warning wireless carriers and consumers years ago about the coming barrage of video traffic over networks, and it has arrived with the promise of more congestion to come.
There are a variety of benefits to business-class Internet, and a number of potential pitfalls to running a business from a consumer Internet connection.
Your file transfers are going to get a whole lot faster when USB 3.1 hardware hits the streets next year. But what about Thunderbolt?
Several U.S. senators push for making the NSA telephone records program more transparent to the public.
Starbucks Wi-Fi will soon be about 10 times faster thanks to switching providers from AT&T to Google.
The superfast pan-European research network is now available to Europe's educational institutions, research facilities, and hospitals.
SoftBank's net sales increased by over 21 percent in the second quarter as the company saw handset sales and subscriber numbers increase.
Sprint Nextel made a net loss of $1.6 billion for the second quarter, swollen by the cost of shutting down its Nextel wireless network, but the company is more optimistic about future profitability.
Microsoft is expanding the push for so-called "white spaces" broadband to South Africa, where it will help to deploy the technology in a pilot project serving five primary and secondary schools.
Privacy and digital rights groups dig in for a longer fight against massive surveillance programs at the U.S. National Security Agency.