In acquiring WarnerMedia, it believed pairing distribution with content was the key to the future. Apparently not.
Many more people in cities lack broadband access than in rural areas, but lawmakers are primarily focused on extending high-speed access to remote areas.
AT&T’s WarnerMedia group is merging with the reality programmer Discovery. What does that mean for your favorite shows?
With techniques honed in China, a new breed of company offers expensive loans to people devastated by the pandemic. If they can’t repay, family and friends hear all about it.
A proposal released by the acting chairwoman of the commission is an attempt to close the digital divide.
The money, aimed at low-income households, is part of an effort to bridge the access gap to broadband connectivity amid the pandemic.
A federal judge’s ruling can allow the state to go ahead with its law while a lawsuit works its way through the courts.
As the military seized power again, the generals moved quickly to take the country offline, criminalize online dissent and block social media.
The Kremlin has constructed an entire infrastructure of repression but has not displaced Western apps. Instead, it is turning to outright intimidation.
Every year, tens of millions of Americans collectively lose billions of dollars to scam callers. Where does the other end of the line lead?
Users of major mobile carriers can no longer access a service that detailed the personal information of police officers, a possible sign that the city is turning to tactics used in mainland China.
Investigators are questioning whether the perpetrator specifically targeted the building. The explosion disrupted 911 call centers, hospitals and cell service in several states.
From videoconferencing to fitness apps, the best tech helped us endure a hard year. But there were also low points.
The town is mad about the studio’s decision to put movies on HBO Max and in theaters at the same time. But with a telecom giant running an entertainment company, things were bound to get weird.
Selling 5G capability is a huge opportunity for phone companies. Be careful.
The new iPhone has an improved design, but it’s undermined by the wireless industry’s messy rollout of ultrafast 5G networks.
Trump administration officials claim the Chinese-owned app presents a security risk to American users.
A conversation with The Times’s David Sanger on how Washington and Beijing are battling over the future of technology.
The Commerce Department placed new restrictions on the Chinese tech giant’s ability to work with the global chip industry.
The Constitutional Court said that the current laws did not do enough to protect personal privacy in the digital realm.
American cellular businesses will no longer be able to spend federal money on equipment from the two Chinese companies.
When homebound workers need to spiff up moments before a meeting, they reach for the breakout garment of quarantine season.
A multiagency group does a “minimal” job of assessing security risks posed by China Unicom, China Telecom and ComNet, investigators said.
AT&T’s streaming platform goes live on Wednesday. At $15 a month, it’s more expensive than its rivals and comes at a time when household income is dropping.
Our crummy connections are the biggest tech headache in the pandemic. Here’s a comprehensive guide to what to do about them.
Broadband companies like Charter and Comcast vowed to help low-income people during the pandemic. But taking them up on the offer hasn’t always been easy.
The court heard oral arguments remotely, and broadcast the audio live, for the first time Monday. It was a spectacle made for the radio age.
As the U.S. government’s small-business rescue fund reopens today, outrage remains about bigger companies that tapped the first round of loans.
More than 230 workers at Charter Communications, the cable and internet giant known as Spectrum, have tested positive for Covid-19, as employees question how many of them must work in the office.
A computer with a good internet connection, communication apps and entertainment are the only tech we really need, ever.
A conspiracy theory linking the spread of the coronavirus to 5G wireless technology has spurred more than 100 incidents this month, British officials said.