Bloomberg digs into the decision history of U.S. District Judge Ellen Segal Huvelle, who is assigned to the Justice Department’s suit against AT&T’s merger with T-Mobile. An antitrust lawyer says that Huvelle “is not a good selection" for the government.
The Intelligence and National Security Alliance argues that the U.S. needs better intelligence to combat cyberthreats.
Carol Bartz has resigned from Yahoo’s board after being fired as CEO last week, Reuters reports.
Judges across the country, who are relishing the chance to make allusions to George Orwell's 1984, are beginning to define the extent to which the government can track citizens through wireless devices, The New York Times says.
Cyberthieves use commonly mistyped names to access e-mails, the BBC reports.
The CEOs of Google and Oracle have each been ordered to attend settlement talks amid ongoing patent litigation, Bloomberg reports.
Some analysts say that Sprint would have a better shot than AT&T at buying T-Mobile, the International Business Times reports.
As the cable industry worries about losing television subscribers, "TV Everywhere" will be touted in a new ad campaign. The system, designed by cable, makes online streaming available as part of a cable subscription, The New York Times says.
Google’s decision to open a data center in Finland may spark a trend, The Wall Street Journal reports.
Watson, the Jeopardy!-playing computer, is getting a commercial application. Health-insurer WellPoint will use Watson to recommend treatment options and diagnoses to doctors, The Wall Street Journal says.