New tools are coming to fight robocalls, but don’t expect unwanted calls to disappear.
New measures by U.S. regulators could help thwart some of the billions of robocalls received in the U.S.
Brandon Presley is not a cartographer by training or occupation.
Your ability to watch and use your favorite apps and services could start to change — though not right away — following the official demise Monday of Obama-era internet protections.
If a U.S. senator and a public service commissioner get their way, many Mississippians will spend the next six months trying to prove how bad their local cellphone service is.
Senate Democrats, joined by three Republicans, pushed through a measure Wednesday intended to revive Obama-era internet rules that ensured equal treatment for all web traffic, though opposition in the House and the White House seems insurmountable.
A federal appeals court rolled back rules intended to deter irritating telemarketing robocalls, saying they were too broad.
The expected wave of litigation against the Federal Communications Commission’s repeal of net-neutrality rules has begun.
The news that the Federal Communications Commission had voted 3-2 along party lines to repeal “net neutrality” broke just as Brandon Presley was preparing to speak to the Columbus Exchange Club Thursday at Lion Hills Center.
The Federal Communications Commission repealed the Obama-era “net neutrality” rules Thursday, giving internet service providers like Verizon, Comcast and AT&T a free hand to slow or block websites and apps as they see fit or charge more for faster speeds.