Apple, Intel, Salesforce.com, and now Microsoft are just a few of the big corporate names adding their voice forward to protest Arizona's SB 1062, a law that would allow employees and workplaces to discriminate against people based on their religious beliefs.
Latest from Zack Whittaker
To celebrate President's Day, we look back at some of the technology that defined each of the U.S. presidents from the mid-20th Century, where the Tech Revolution began.
Apple CEO Tim Cook said in a letter to staff that despite a federal judge siding with the company, the case was settled with the FTC to avoid a "long and distracting legal fight."
Shareholders of the two largest U.S. telcos are getting twitchy about U.S. surveillance and the possible complicity by the companies' that they're helping to fund.
The secretive court suspends operations until the government ends its shutdown. A number of Silicon Valley tech companies are battling the court for data disclosure transparency.
U.S. President Obama signed an directive that orders senior intelligence and defense staff to determine which foreign targets should be attacked with cyberweapons should the country come under attack.
An FBI guidance manual says the law enforcement agency is able to access U.S. residents' email, Facebook and Twitter messages, and private documents, without breaching the Fourth Amendment.
According to a source speaking to The New York Times, President Obama can authorize a 'pre-emptive strike' against a nation if U.S. national security is at risk.
Considering Huawei and ZTE can't compete stateside thanks to a U.S. House investigation, Nokia Siemens Networks can and is looking to fill the Huawei-shaped hole in the market.
Days after the Go.USA.gov short-URL service's API became available to U.S. government employees, the department accidentally published the admin username and API key, allowing hackers to potentially create short URLs to phishing, scam or malware-ridden sites.