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But the politically divisive decision is sure to inspire a lawsuit.
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It’s all downhill from here, so enjoy the ride.
Twitter has made it a little easier to submit reports on impersonation, self-harm and leaks of personal information on its site.
President Obama sent a handwritten thank-you note to redditors for supporting net neutrality.
Apple has sent media invites with the tagline “Spring Forward” for a March 9 event.
The FCC approved new rules about how Internet service providers get Web sites to you.
The company is investing $300 million in a SolarCity fund to get residential solar projects built.
Your morning helping of hand-picked stories from the Switch team.
Your smartphone is becoming the center of a new direct-to-consumer model for diagnostic testing.
People across northern Arizona couldn't use the Internet, cellphones or landlines on Wednesday after a fiber-optic line was vandalized. Service was expected to be back on Thursday.
Clinton joins the chorus of policy-makers who seem to be avoiding how the technology actually works.
Its cutting-edge artificial intelligence still struggles with these five Atari games.
Trust us, don’t challenge it to a game of Video Pinball.
Demis Hassabis says we’re “many, many decades” away from any technology we should worry about.
Now it’s teaching itself how to beat classic Atari games. One day it may drive your car.
Washington is good to women in technology, a new study says, and two other cities in the U.S. have no gender pay gap at all.
Toyota's Mirai will be one of the first mass-market cars to run on hydrogen fuel cells, which convert compressed hydrogen gas to electricity, leaving water vapor as the only exhaust.
The Boston start-up using big data to improve bus transit will launch in the spring.
A design agency unveils a jump rope that connects to your smartphone and tracks your workouts.
But the tech sector isn’t as united as you may think.
The chairman of the Senate Commerce Committee says he’s still committed to a legislative solution — contradicting a press report.
Advocates for pay-TV providers are saying the FCC should use Section 706 to act more aggressively against the companies that produce TV content.
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