Mignon Clyburn, one of two Democrats on the five-member FCC, is speaking out against the Republican plan to unravel Obama-era net neutrality protections.
The software giant wants Bing search to give you more helpful answers, Outlook to identify important emails and Word to help you write smarter sounding memos.
A day before the vote to take down the 2015 rules, Eric Schneiderman reports on misused identities in comments to the FCC.
An analysis of public comments on the FCC's plan to repeal net neutrality rules found that 2 million of them were filed using stolen identities. That's according to New York Attorney General Eric Schneiderman.
"Millions of fake comments have corrupted the FCC public process—including two million that stole the identities of real people, a crime under New York law," Schneiderman said in an announcement today. "Yet the FCC is moving full steam ahead with a vote based on this corrupted process, while refusing to cooperate with an investigation."
Some comments were submitted under the names of dead people.
Customers can sign up for a three-day test drive and pick up their car from a giant cat-shaped vending machine.
Traffic sent to and from Google, Facebook, Apple, and Microsoft was briefly routed through a previously unknown Russian Internet provider Wednesday under circumstances researchers said was suspicious and intentional.
The unexplained incident involving the Internet's Border Gateway Protocol is the latest to raise troubling questions about the trust and reliability of communications sent over the global network. BGP routes large-scale amounts of traffic among Internet backbones, ISPs, and other large networks. But despite the sensitivity and amount of data it controls, BGP's security is often based on trust and word of mouth. Wednesday's event comes eight months after large chunks of network traffic belonging to MasterCard, Visa, and more than two dozen other financial services were briefly routed through a Russian government-controlled telecom, also under suspicious circumstances.
According to a blog post published Wednesday by Internet monitoring service BGPMon, the hijack lasted a total of six minutes and affected 80 separate address blocks. It started at 4:43 UTC and continued for three minutes. A second hijacking occurred at 7:07 UTC and also lasted three minutes. Meanwhile, a second monitoring service, Qrator Labs, said the event lasted for two hours, although the number of hijacked address blocks varied from 40 to 80 during that time.
Jha rule-breaker and pals confess IoT gadget hack crimes, now facing the slammer
A former New Jersey college student has copped to helping create and run the massive Mirai DDoS botnet.…
Kwikset's first entirely key-free lock is a sleek and simple touchscreen keypad and Z-Wave compatibility.
It will show off both a wireless charging scheme and a clever system called AllCharge.
Automotive equipment supplier Delphi and partner Tula demo smarter cylinder firing, increasing fuel efficiency for combustion engines.
Boring no more, at least according to these sketches.
The movie is out of this world, or it will be as soon as NASA schedules the in-orbit screening. It takes time to uh, planet.
For the second time, a New Hampshire judge has ruled against Dr. Anna Konopka, the 84-year-old New Hampshire doctor who recently surrendered her medical license after inquiries into her practice by the state medical board. The Wednesday court order was first reported by New Hampshire Public Radio.
In two lengthy phone interviews with Ars last month, Konopka said that, if she is somehow reinstated by the state's medical board, she would be willing to learn how to use the Internet to follow New Hampshire law. At this point, that's a big "if."
Web giant accused in court of withholding money
AdTrader, an online ad agency, has accused Google of reneging on promised ad payments, stealing clients, and fraud.…
The social video service best known to gamers will stream up to six minor league games per week.
It’s usually OK to be proud of your work and lend your name to it. But most people would draw the line at signing their initials into the flesh of internal organs.
Not Dr. Simon Bramhall of the UK, apparently. He pleaded guilty to charges that he etched his initials, “SB,” onto the livers of two transplant patients with an argon beam in 2013. Bramhall admitted the assaults in a hearing in Birmingham crown court on Wednesday, according to several news outlets. In doing so, he pleaded guilty to two counts of assault by beating, but he pleaded not guilty to the more serious charge of assault occasioning actual bodily harm. Prosecutors were said to have accepted his pleas, and he is scheduled to be sentenced on January 12.
Bramhall previously worked at Birmingham’s Queen Elizabeth hospital, where he gained fame for a dramatic liver transplant in 2010. Bramhall transplanted a liver following the fiery crash-landing of the plane that was transporting the donor liver to Birmingham. Though the pilots were injured, the liver was intact and salvaged from the burning wreckage. The transplant spared the life of Dr. Bramhall's desperately ill patient.
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The Wrangler crawls to the top with more powertrain options, improved efficiency and better off-road prowess.
Google showed us what people around the world are searching for in its annual "Year in Search" blog post.
Buh buh buh buh buh buh buh but her emails! And those texts!
Analysis In two weeks, a US law authorizing one of Uncle Sam's crucial mass snooping programs will expire.…