Qualcomm is now alone at the top of the 5G chip market.
The announcement could end the state-owned carrier's 8-year effort to gain access to U.S. customers.
The Trump administration and government regulators are expected to unveil a major push Friday afternoon at the White House to accelerate the rollout of the high-speed, next-generation mobile data technology known as 5G.
The Computer Fraud and Abuse Act has a long and controversial history.
U.S. officials have pressured allies not to use networking gear from Chinese technology giant Huawei, and President Trump has urged American companies to “step up” and compete to provide the next generation of high-speed, low-lag wireless service known as 5G. There’s just one problem: No U.S. companies manufacture the technology’s most critical components.
House lawmakers on Wednesday approved a Democratic-backed bill that would restore rules requiring AT&T, Verizon and other Internet providers to treat all Web traffic equally, marking an early step toward reversing one of the most significant deregulatory moves of the Trump era.
New legislation would make it harder for tech companies to nudge Internet users to give up their data.
The platform, which runs on Chrome and Google data centers, envisions a new way to play video games.
The spread of graphic images from the mass slaughter raises questions about social media safeguards during breaking news events.
The move is a blow to Internet activists who sought tougher state rules.