Patent wars, regulation and legislation increasingly matter to the tech sector.
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Shushovan Hussain has filed a motion to challenge HP's settlement with its shareholders regarding its botched acquisition of the British software company.
It has been a record year for the Information Commissioner's Office in prosecutions and penalties, but the information age keeps piling on the pressure.
Microsoft has launched a form to allow Europeans to ask it to remove certain links from Bing search results.
However, Comcast does not endorse the "reclassification of broadband as a telecommunications service."
The Netherlands' government is proposing that all electronic communications should get the same level of privacy protection.
TechRepublic's Instant Messaging Policy covers the use of instant messaging software and services by employees. It can help you establish both guidelines for proper use of instant messaging and...
A website has been set up to list links Google has removed from search results following the European 'right to be forgotten' ruling.
The lower house of UK parliament has pushed through a bill to continue to allow British data retention laws to stay in place after the European Court of Justice threw out the previous law.
The FCC is using a 17-year-old comments system to maintain a public record on the open internet debate. The agency's CIO acknowledged last week that an upgrade is in the works.
The lobbyist group representing the likes of Google and Netflix rallies against "artificial slow lanes" in the ongoing debate over net neutrality.
Aereo has concocted a new legal plan to try to bring its internet TV service back to life.
The UK spy agency's Tempora project is under scrutiny by regulators as part of a hearing demanded by civil liberty groups.
China revealed exactly what patents Microsoft has in its Android patent portfolio. After examining these patents, M-Cam doubts the validity of many of Microsoft's Android claims.
UPDATED: The FTC alleges that the in-app charges debate has been an internal struggle at Amazon for some time now, citing internal company emails referring to the situation as a "house on fire."
What started as Microsoft warring against botnets ended with Microsoft quietly surrendering as the company drops its case against the dynamic DNS company No-IP.