- San Antonio mayor to Obama: Give amnesty to illegals with legal families
- NYPD disbands unit that spied on Muslims to go after ‘real bad guys’
- Donald Rumsfeld has ‘no idea’ if he paid taxes correctly
- Bradley Manning named honorary grand marshal of San Francisco Pride parade
- Look out PayPal: Facebook working toward mobile payments system
- U.S. rebukes Iran’s U.N. envoy pick over 1979 embassy attack
- Stoned mom avoids jail after driving 12 miles with baby on roof
- More than 100 ‘inappropriate’ encounters between NYC school staffers, students since 2009: report
- Joe Biden to Boston bombing survivors: ‘America will never, ever stand down’
- FBI failed to throughly vet Boston bombing suspect after Russian lead, report finds
By returning to goodness, the nation can achieve greatness once again
Topic - Zte Corp.
Eager to expand in the United States, China's biggest technology companies face an America anxious about threats to jobs and national security.
Equipment made by the two biggest Chinese telecommunications manufacturers secretly sends data back to China and has flaws that allow hackers to infiltrate computer and phone networks, according to details of a scathing new congressional report issued Monday.
American companies should avoid doing business with China's two leading technology firms because they pose a national security threat to the U.S., the House Select Committee on Intelligence is warning in a report to be issued Monday.
Two of China's biggest technology companies have launched a court battle in Europe over mobile phone patents in a rare public clash between firms Beijing is promoting as national champions.
Chinese telecommunications equipment maker ZTE Corp. has countered accusations by rival Huawei Technologies of violations of its patent and trademark rights by suing Huawei for alleged infringements of its mobile phone technology.
Telecom companies and trade groups are urging India to soften tough new security regulations on foreign telecommunications companies _ believed to be aimed at China _ which they say could set a troubling global precedent for onerous security norms.