New York Times
[Commentary] It is hard to say how rugged the questions will be when Comcast goes before the Senate Judiciary Committee to defend its proposed megamerger with Time Warner Cable.
Since announcing plans to take over Time Warner Cable two months ago, Comcast has steadily beat the drum with one big message: The merger will not limit consumers’ choice in picking a cable-television or high-speed Internet service provider.
The top data protection official for the European Union called for member governments to restore public trust in the Internet by pressing ahead with an overhaul of the bloc’s electronic privacy laws by the end of 2014.
The Chinese government called on the United States to explain its actions and halt the practice of cyberespionage, after news reports said that the National Security Agency had hacked its way into the computer systems of Huawei, China’s largest te
Even as Washington grapples with the diplomatic and political fallout of the Snowden leaks, the more urgent issue, companies and analysts say, is economic.
Media General said that it would acquire LIN Media for $1.6 billion in a cash and stock deal that will create the second-largest local television broadcasting company.
As the messaging wars heat up, security seems to be the big differentiator -- the levels of security range from “military grade” to lightweight, depending on the app.
How should we think about balancing civil liberties and national security? It may depend on what a speech later this year tells us about how a modern war really ends.
A full month after the Comcast-Time Warner Cable deal was struck, Charter is still hanging around.
All of the major combat commands in the United States military will soon have dedicated forces to conduct cyberattacks alongside their air, naval and ground capabilities, President Barack Obama’s nominee to run the National Security Agency ,Vice A