After a long fulfilling run, Tech Daily Dose is ending on Dec. 14, 2012.
Sprint makes a bid for the 49 percent of Clearwire it doesn't already own, and a jury rules against Apple.
Lawmakers praised a new law that took effect on Thursday aimed at prohibiting commercials from playing at a louder volume than the programming they surround.
A counterrorism center gets new snooping powers, and Google revives its maps app for iPhones.
The Federal Communications Commission announced late on Tuesday that it had approved DISH Network's plan to use satellite spectrum for a new cellular network.
Technology can make getting things done at work harder than ever, and the pope sends his first tweet.
An FTC report criticizes privacy disclosures on kids' apps, and Facebook wins its privacy vote.
Companies are taking online tracking to new heights, and a new round of browser wars comes to mobile devices.
Federal Communications Commission Chairman Julius Genachowski encouraged the Federal Aviation Administration on Thursday to allow more electronic devices to be safely used during flights.
About 40 Republican digital operatives met behind closed doors on Thursday at the Capitol Hill Club, for a campaign post-mortem and a reading of the will.
Two U.S. Senators are trying to turn up the heat on the Federal Communications Commission as it ponders changes to the rules governing media ownership.
Apple CEO Tim Cook said that the company will resume manufacturing some of its Macintosh computers in the United States, according to The New York Times.
A survey released on Thursday found that most parents want more say in how much information websites and other online providers collect from children, bolstering calls for policymakers to toughen children’s privacy rules.
Barack Obama’s digital team got the better of the Republican online operation in most respects, but Romney Digital Director Zac Moffatt had the edge in one key metric--talking on the record to reporters.
State lottery directors are in town this week to lobby against Internet gambling legislation that states worry could limit their ability to expand their games online.