Wall Street Journal
The Federal Communications Commission plans to propose new open Internet rules that would allow content companies to pay Internet service providers for special access to consumers, according to a person familiar with the proposal.
We are delighted to announce that Christopher Mims is the new technology columnist for The Wall Street Journal and WSJD.com, the Journal’s online and mobile home for tech coverage.
As Samsung Electronics's best-selling smartphones face increasing competition from a horde of Chinese lookalikes, one of the South Korean giant’s key goals has been to translate demand for its devices into interest for Samsung’s homegrown software
If your Internet speed feels too slow, it probably is. Most major US Internet service providers usually deliver slower speeds than they advertise to their customers.
Marketers have been pouring money into mobile, but they’re still hungry for better tools to track the reach of their ads. Now there are signs of progress at the big measurement firms.
NBCUniversal said it plans to launch an extensive original programming slate for its digital platforms.
Madison Avenue has long been home to creative gurus who had months to produce an advertising campaign.
BuzzFeed has become a destination for young, pop-culture aficionados through its hearty offering of TV-themed stories, lists and quizzes such as “What Would Your ‘Game of Thrones’ Name Be?” Now, the online publisher is offering TV networks a chanc
US regulators said a vulnerability in banks' computer networks could have exposed sensitive information to hackers, and they instructed both small institutions and Wall Street firms to update their security systems.
Amazon.com said video streams on its Prime Instant Video service nearly tripled year-over-year, helped along by the company's heavy spending on original shows and new content.