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The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) proposed new guidelines to ask smartphone makers to include a "Driver Mode" in their products.
AT&T supported its decision to exclude DirecTV's video-streaming products from its customers' data usage in a letter sent to the Federal Communications Commission.
Twitter announced that it's expanding mute filters to notifications in an attempt to help curb abuse on its platform.
Facebook released its Gameroom software, which will essentially move games off Facebook and onto a semi-independent platform to improve performance and encourage game development.
AT&T business customers rejoice: The company announced plans to offer 400GB Ethernet data connections on a trial basis in 2017. But when will consumers see the same benefits?
Twitter announced plans to reduce its workforce by 9%, introduce many changes to its service, and increase its advertising revenues.
Comcast's recent bandwidth cap was bad enough; now the ISP is trying to convince users that this is totally fine.
Google announced that Chrome 55, which should be available by the end of the year, will significantly reduce memory usage.
Comcast announced that its 1TB data plans are now active inside of the United States. Although this may sound attractive, the data plans are actually somewhat bittersweet.
VR is not just for high-end HMDs; it's also for the big wide mainstream web. Oculus and Facebook are pushing towards that future with Web VR: the React VR platform and "Carmel" browser.
The U.S. government relinquished control of the ICANN, which is now under international multistakeholder control. The organization promised to continue to support an open internet.
HDMI Licensing, LLC released a new HDMI Alt Mode that will enable direct video output from a device to a display over USB Type-C without the need for any special adapters or converters.
Netflix tested the performance of the three most popular codecs--h.264, HEVC, and VP9--and discovered that VP9 can outperform HEVC at 1080p resolutions or higher.