Apple will invest $200 million in the glass supplier to support US manufacturing jobs.
The world's largest social network spent $3.2 million on federal lobbying, but Google topped the tech world shelling out $3.5 million in the first quarter of 2017.
Google is facing fresh allegations of "systemic compensation disparities against women" from the Department of Labor, yet it's resisting efforts to disclose how it pays its male and female employees.
Silicon Valley's major players want federal regulators to ensure "meaningful net neutrality rules that withstand the test of time," but it's unclear if the FCC and a Republican-controlled Congress want that too.
"It is every industry's dream to be voluntarily regulated," said Vimeo's General Counsel Michael Cheah, who opposes a roll back of net neutrality.
A proposed law would bring back Obama-era privacy rules making it harder for ISPs to collect and share our personal information with advertising partners and other third party companies.
Senators Ron Wyden and Rand Paul as well as Representatives Jared Polis and Blake Farenthold have introduced legislation that would require law enforcement to first obtain a warrant before they can search our phones when we enter the US.
Policy experts and advocates skewered Comcast, Verizon, and AT&T's latest statements on the repeal of Obama-era internet privacy rules. "These guys are shameless," said Jeff Chester, the executive director of the Center for Digital Democracy.
The Republican-controlled Congress just voted to repeal landmark privacy rules passed under Obama, but some ISPs see a strong commitment to privacy as their selling point.
Privacy advocates say that without the rules, internet providers could sell our browsing history to the highest bidder, monitor our online habits, and deploy hidden tracking cookies on our phones.
Passed by the Federal Communications Commission under president Obama, the privacy rules require internet providers like Comcast and AT&T to first get your permission before they can sell your private information like browsing history and location data.
"We are deeply concerned that our ads may have appeared alongside YouTube content promoting terrorism and hate," AT&T said in a statement Wednesday.
Sen. Ron Wyden and Rep. Ted Lieu have asked the Department of Homeland Security if wireless carriers have done enough to monitor and report surveillance exploits on their networks.
The Justice Department indicted four men for hacking Yahoo, a breach that exposed the information of hundreds of millions of customers.
The social network's prohibition on surveillance tools follows an investigation of a developer that targeted Black Lives Matter protesters on Facebook.
In Cleveland, Ohio, AT&T offers more affluent communities higher-speed internet services, while high-poverty neighborhoods are relegated to older and slower services.
A "right to repair" proposal being considered in Nebraska is just the latest to face strong opposition from Apple and other tech companies.
“There is no such thing as absolute privacy in America,” FBI Director James Comey said, suggesting that businesses can design strong encryption while maintaining access to our communications.
In a statement, Apple said that the bugs mentioned in the WikiLeaks dump of known vulnerabilities to iOS products have been fixed.
Businesses that store information tied to Russian citizens are required to hold that data on servers located in Russia but LinkedIn refused to comply, Russian regulators said.