Google has submitted materials with the FCC seeking permission to conduct more confidential tests involving highly directional and high power transmissions at 2.5 GHz, 5.8 GHz, 24 GHz, 71-76 GHz and 81-86 GHz, according to Hackaday.
Apple would face fines of €350,000 ($383,778) and potential jail time in France if it adopted the same stance towards opening up access to encrypted data as it currently has in the U.S., under draft laws proposed by French parliamentary deputies.
While operators say they're moving away from proprietary leased set-tops toward a paradigm of app-based IP-only delivery, there's a very good reason to suspect that they will maintain a sizable base of leased CPE in the coming decade.
YouTube Kids, a specialized video destination launched by the Google-owned online video provider in 2015, has been a big target for brand advertisers hoping to catch the eye of young viewers-- ads that some advocacy groups say aren't always appropriate. Now a new service by ad company Super Awesome, Kidfluencer, plans to improve the experience across YouTube for both young viewers and advertisers.
In a long-running battle that pits Google and Microsoft against GE Healthcare, the WMTS Coalition and the National Association of Broadcasters (NAB), the FCC is being asked to reconsider some of its rules for the operation of white space devices in the 600 MHz band.
Which newsmakers made noise at this year's Mobile World Congress in Barcelona? Here's a closer look at three MWC stories that will directly affect app developers this year.
Comcast led all companies in the telecom industry in terms of spending on government influencing efforts, spending over $15.6 million, according to the org.
Sprint is the only U.S. carrier to publicly back Google's recent move to create a Rich Communication Services (RCS) client for Android, but T-Mobile continues to gain traction with its own RCS service.
It sounds as though Google's Project Loon engineers are coming up with workable solutions a lot faster than anyone may have dreamed.
Google announced it will use existing fiber to roll out its Internet service to "some apartments, condos and affordable housing properties" in San Francisco, the 22nd metro area where Google Fiber is landing. Google Fiber will run up against Comcast, AT&T, Webpass, Monkeybrains and other existing Internet service providers in San Francisco.