Brian Fung

Verizon to Netflix: Here’s a cease-and-desist letter. Can you hear me now?

Verizon is threatening to sue Netflix in the latest tit-for-tat between the companies over a controversial error message some Netflix subscribers have been seeing.

Why Sprint wants to buy T-Mobile so badly

You may have heard Sprint is edging closer to an acquisition of T-Mobile. What's this all about, and how does it affect people like you and me?

The one thing Netflix and Verizon can agree on when it comes to the open Internet

If you've been following the debate about network neutrality, you know that federal regulators have proposed some pretty controversial rules for the Web.

Analyst: A Sprint and T-Mobile merger has a 10 percent chance of approval

That Sprint wants to buy T-Mobile is pretty much the telecommunications industry's worst-kept secret right now.

Why liberals are singling out Harry Reid over net neutrality

Net neutrality advocates are ramping up pressure on a top Democrat to support stronger regulations on Internet providers.

Google will now name and shame e-mail providers that don’t support encryption

Security obsessives will know that although Google has begun encrypting the links between its own servers -- so the National Security Agency can't hack our e-mails as they're traveling across the company's systems -- we risk losing those protectio

How hard should it be for cops to track your location? A new lawsuit revives the debate.

Privacy advocates sued a Florida police department over a controversial surveillance technology that, they say, improperly lets authorities track the movements of thousands of cellphone users without a warrant.

Is Apple finally relaxing its stance on Bitcoin apps?

In a potential course correction, Apple is opening to the idea of letting iPhone users make payments with bitcoins and other alternate currencies.

WWDC: Three awesome new Apple features that also protect your privacy

Apple critics are already bummed that the company didn't release a new TV or shiny iDevice during its 2014 keynote at the World Wide Developers' Conference.

The FCC may consider a stricter definition of broadband in the Netflix age

What is high-speed Internet? Believe it or not, there is a technical definition. Currently, it's set at 4 megabits per second. Anything less, and in the government's view, you're not actually getting broadband-level speeds.