Don't-Miss Networking Stories
The agency will focus on telecom competition and on Internet access and interconnection, Wheeler says
The Chinese vendor holds more than 28 percent of the world's market, trailed by Ericsson
No cable or phone line required. No satellite lag. Traditional ISPs should be nervous.
Nokia Solutions and Networks (NSN) and Korean operator SK Telecom have demonstrated the potential for virtualizing the core of a mobile network, which will make it easier for operators to roll out new services.
Many businesses of different types struggle with policies for setting clear boundaries for use of personal devices, especially mobile ones.
Eager to be part of the so-called Internet of Things, Verizon has announced a cloud system designed to authenticate the billions of devices that might one day populate it.
The ongoing battle over privacy is not confined to online. Besides security cameras and smart cars, cellphones are enabling retailers to track shoppers in stores.
Google got 1000 applications for its first installation of gigabit-speed Google Fiber. SInce then, things have moved a bit slower.
Online shoppers will be able to pay by tapping a contactless card or an NFC-enabled mobile phone against their PC or laptop.
The FCC is scheduled to discuss the subject at its next public meeting on Dec. 12. If the agency adopts the rule, it will be up to airlines to install the onboard cells and decide the usage parameters.
Apple on Thursday released firmware update 7.7.2 for both the new AirPort Extreme and AirPort Time Capsule that support the 802.11ac protocol.
Mobile carriers are opposed to the plan for a smartphone 'kill switch' that would render smartphones inoperable after they are stolen, claiming that it could be misused by hackers to block critical services.
Takeoff? Landing? In-flight? It's all the same under Southwest's new gate-to-gate Wi-Fi policy.
Mobile device chips coming next year from Qualcomm will be able to use wide spectrum bands that carriers are beginning to patch together with new technology, but its lofty performance claims need to be taken with a grain of salt.
Google has kicked off a project to build high-speed fiber-optic networks in parts of the world that lack fast broadband connections, starting with the Ugandan capital, Kampala.