Lee’s appointment marks the first time someone with a background from an Internet-focused company will take the helm at USPTO.
A recent report by Ericsson shows that two-thirds of app data traffic over mobile networks comes from just five apps.
When T-Mobile asked the FCC to set aside portions of spectrum for smaller or new entrants, AT&T responded by threatening the DOJ and FCC with lawsuits.
In New Jersey, taxpayers gave Verizon $13 billion in surcharges in return for having the entire state by 2010, a plan called “Opportunity New Jersey.”
Hasn’t 4G technology essentially removed major roaming issues around the world? Of course. But why would carriers change something that is netting them millions with little to no competition?
Telus Mobility announced last week that internet users would soon be charged if they exceed their monthly data allowance.
The FCC passed new broadband rules that allow for the government to treat broadband internet as a public utility.
Telecom providers want to impose a troll toll on content providers so that the telecom providers can make more money and get more power over content.
It wasn’t even three years ago that Verizon told the FCC that they were running out of spectrum. Verizon was telling the FCC this because they were pushing the FCC to approve a spectrum and marketing deal with the cable industry.
But speaking of a monopoly, Comcast now owns over 50% of customers in this country with speeds that reach the FCC definition of broadband (25 Mbps).