There are several tools that can block third-party advertising companies from zeroing in on your Web browsing.
An advertising company uses the unique identifier headers added by Verizon to Web traffic to recreate tracking cookies deleted by users
Sprint wants AT&T and Verizon customers soooo much, it's offering to cut subscribers' bills in half if they make the switch. But as with all great-sounding deals, you need to read the fine print.
Some Galaxy Note 4 and LG G3 owners on these carriers have reported the uninvited appearance of the installer and some apps--and worse, the apps can be difficult to uninstall.
If you're flying home for Thanksgiving this month, Verizon has a few freebies to help you enjoy the trip -- but watch out for a few gotchas.
Early termination fees are one of the worst parts of a two-year carrier commitment. Now Verizon's is even worse.
The mobile carrier says it was testing the tracking technology, but it didn't rule out reintroducing permacookies in the future.
The broadband provider, which sued the FCC over the agency's 2010 rules, says it might not challenge a basic set of regulations
The privacy and security critics were right: Third-parties can and are using Verizon's UIDH strings for their own purposes.
Verizon is messing with your web traffic sent via its wireless network, and that has security researchers troubled.