“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.
With two recent GOP-focused hires and a job posting for head of Republican political advertising, Google’s parent Alphabet is trying to bolster its conservative outreach in the Trump era.
The rules would have required giant internet providers to adopt reasonable security measures and notify customers when data breaches happen.
In a letter to the secretary of Homeland Security, Sen. Wyden said the search of smartphones at the US border circumvents the Fourth Amendment.
“They’ve got to do better,” said Rep. Barbara Lee, who is leading a resolution on Capitol Hill to bolster inclusion in the tech industry.
In a letter to employees last week, IBM CEO Ginni Rometty said engaging the president would lead to better outcomes, even as other tech leaders are openly criticizing his actions.
In a letter to the secretary of defense, Democratic senators on the Homeland Security Committee asked whether President Trump is using a secure smartphone.
First announced in 2011, the semiconductor factory will employ 3,000 high-wage workers, Intel CEO Brian Krzanich said.
“I hate buffering video, you hate buffering video, and I think we can all agree that small businesses deserve the same opportunities as big businesses,” said VHX CEO Jamie Wilkinson.
“We believe these actions are both morally and economically misguided,” wrote more than 200 tech industry leaders in a letter to the president.
“This is a recipe for disaster,” 24 representatives will say in a letter to President Trump.
“The Order violates the immigration laws and the Constitution,” wrote dozens of tech industry titans — including Google, Apple, Facebook, Microsoft, Uber, and Twitter.