- League City, Texas, votes 6-2 to ban processing of illegal kids
- Iraq tells U.N. that ‘terrorist groups’ have seized nuclear materials
- Houston dad suspected of shooting his 4 kids surrenders to police
- Sgt. Andrew Tahmooressi denied freedom by Mexican judge
- Argentina beats Dutch in shootout to reach World Cup final
- Tanard Jackson suspended indefinitely by NFL — again
- FAA investigating fireworks drone flights
- Pentagon: We’ll give Obama a drone strike with al-Baghdadi’s name on it
- Marine in Mexican custody to get day in court after 101 days
- Senate OKs San Antonio mayor as housing secretary
Federal Communications Commission
Latest Federal Communications Commission Items
The federal government said Thursday it has blocked millions in funding to Idaho's education broadband system because a lawsuit over the project's $60 million contract raised questions about who should get the cash.
The Times Union of Albany on the siting of wireless equipment for cellphone coverage.
An internal dispute at a Mendocino County public radio station could soon get federal attention.
After three seasons on CBS, the TV show "2 Broke Girls" has failed to reach the numbers producers and critics had in mind after its premiere in 2011, and the future doesn't look bright.
A Texas grandfather's initiative to let hotel guests dial 911 without having to press 9 first - spurred by his granddaughter's inability to call for help while her mother was stabbed to death - has gotten the attention of a federal official who's asking the nation's major hotel chains for more information.
The Internet is about to change significantly, as the United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia struck down against network neutrality — effectively making Internet Service Providers in control of what websites are promoted.
Will broadband providers start charging Internet services such as Netflix to deliver the massive amounts of data that streaming video and other content require?
In a decision that could reshape consumers' access to entertainment, news and other online content, a federal appeals court Tuesday set aside Federal Communications Commission rules designed to ensure that transmission of all Internet content be treated equally.
In a battle that could determine the future of the Internet, a federal appeals court Tuesday struck down federal rules blocking large Internet providers from charging higher rates for the biggest online users, raising the prospect of higher costs and slower connections for popular consumer services such as Amazon.com, Netflix and eBay.