Wall Street Journal
The National Football League doesn't usually pay the act that performs at halftime during the Super Bowl.
Even after 21st Century Fox abandoned its big bid for Time Warner, the media sector is likely to see more merger and acquisition activity, said Monica DiCenso, the US head of equity strategy at JP Morgan Private Bank.
Brothers Eric and Rob Veksler, frustrated with New York City’s notoriously slow Internet service, launched a local Internet provider, Brooklyn Fiber.
SoftBank gave a glimpse of its plans to tackle the US cellphone market, unveiling a deal to develop low-cost smartphones for its Sprint unit and a new service that would allow unlimited downloads from select applications.
A growing stack of companies would like you to pay a monthly fee to read e-books, just like you subscribe to Netflix to binge on movies and TV shows. Don't bother. Go sign up for a public library card instead.
Lenovo Group is on a fast track to become a significant competitor in smartphones -- not just in China but also overseas, taking on Samsung Electronics and Apple.
Network engineers are buzzing as the Internet outgrows some of its gear.
T-Mobile US' Chief Financial Officer Braxton Carter called a $15 billion takeover proposal from French wireless company Iliad "inadequate," but hinted that his company may be open to a higher offer.
For T-Mobile US, it may still take two to tango. After Sprint's decision to shelve a plan to bid for its rival, T-Mobile shareholders who had counted on an offer are scanning for other potential suitors.
Newly declassified court documents show one of the National Security Agency's key surveillance programs was plagued by years of "systemic overcollection'' of private Internet communications.