In a unique addition to the ongoing discussion around net neutrality, BlackBerry CEO John Chen has called on the US government to prohibit discrimination against the less than 1 percent of users on its platform.
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On the heels of the Sony hack, a senior Democrat has revived a controversial law that wants private companies to share its customers' data with the US government.
Apple's had a tough year. So have we. Here's how the iPhone maker made it up to us.
Loss of a smartphone is reported in 10 percent of all thefts and robberies in the US. Secure your iPhone with Apple's activation lock and apply a security setting to your device now.
LG has gained the NSA's NIAP validation for its flagship smartphone to be used by the US government.
It's been a relatively quiet weekend here in the US, government screwup-wise. But that doesn't mean there's not a lot going on 'round the world, especially when it comes to cyberattacks and cybercrime.
Apple's newly released WatchKit documentation gives us an insight into how the Apple Watch will work and how it will interact with the iPhone.
Snowden-disclosure irony aside, the US government is going full throttle in attempts to charge China with cyberespionage.
While Apple is playing catch-up with a lot of the stuff that's in the iPhone 6, there is, of course, one feature that's finally driving a long-needed innovation in the US mobile market.
Days after the iPhone 6 launched in mainland China, Apple wants to assure the Chinese government that the new device is safe and has no backdoors.
Samsung Electronics' Knox-enabled Galaxy devices have become the first mobile gadgets to be NIAP validated and approved for classified use by the US government..
Do Americans want to be forgotten? Plus another SSL flaw, the FBI, and credit card security [Government IT Week]
Much is going on around the world. Click on in to see the latest government news from the US, Europe, Asia, Australia, and beyond.
Deals with the Irish government gave the iPhone maker an unfair advantage, according to the European Commission.
A teardown of the new iPhone 6 Plus reveals hidden innovations that Apple didn’t tell us about.
Documents released by former NSA contractor Edward Snowden have revealed that a global internet mapping program dubbed Treasure Map has been spying on German telcos' networks, despite US government assurances that the program was not for surveillance purposes, according to a report by Der Spiegel.
The Apple Store and several US carriers struggled to keep up with iPhone 6 demand, but T-Mobile never even showed up to the party. I was lucky enough to score a phone though.
We will all watch Apple's big iPhone 6 / iWatch announcement with interest, but for those who have already defected to something with a bigger screen – and there are many of us – the deep gadget lust of yesteryear will have been replaced with a more detached curiosity.
It might not be a big news week, but it's an interesting one. Should you be able to erase your past and what happens if you erase someone else's as well? A US security contractor wasn't that secure (oops), and exoskeletons. It's ZDNet Government IT week and we got exoskeletons!
Samsung has paid $2.3m to settle claims it provided wrong information to resellers about where some goods were manufactured.
In order to avoid another HealthCare.gov debacle, US President Obama has hired a team of digital experts to overhaul government IT systems and websites.