As TikTok — one of the hottest names in social media — scrambles to stay alive in the U.S., could the federal government extract a cut for a possible deal?
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg made his case to lawmakers Wednesday why he believes the company is not an illegal monopoly, during what was billed as a Congressional hearing to probe antitrust concerns.
Google and Facebook may argue they’re not illegal monopolies because their services are free. Yet antitrust experts say that argument should not hold water for several key reasons.
Social media companies could soon get a stronger taste of the Trump administration’s attempt to weaken legal protections that have long shielded the platforms from liability for their edits and deletions to user content.
The US government charged two Chinese nationals for their role in a decade-long cyber espionage campaign that targeted companies, including, those working on COVID treatments.
Some of the most powerful U.S. technology companies and trade organizations threw support behind an effort to stop the Trump administration from banning international students from attending fall online only classes.
U.S. Attorney General Bill Barr delivered a blistering critique of the Chinese Government Thursday and singled out U.S. business leaders as complicit in the country's rise. Speaking at the Gerald R. Ford Presidential Museum in Grand Rapids, Michigan, he pointed to tech companies like Apple (AAPL) and Cisco (CSCO), as well as Disney (DIS) as examples of American firms "bowing to Beijing."
A housing crisis is less than a month away for millions of Americans whose mortgage and rent deferrals are about to sunset.
Democrats and Republicans have voiced increasing antipathy over Section 230 -- and it could mean costly political trouble for Facebook, YouTube and Twitter.
Two Canadian researchers have been developing and testing novel cannabis strains for years, and have now turned their focus to COVID-19.
Airlines are struggling to coax passengers back into the skies, and one company is looking to help solve that problem — by giving flyers a breath of their own fresh air.
Bill Bratton on Tuesday described the “defund police” movement that’s become a catchphrase of the anti-racism movement roiling U.S. cities as a “catchy hashtag” that is driving public policy, but lacks a consistent definition.
Airlines desperate to stay solvent are adopting their own sanitation and social distancing measures, hoping the changes bolster consumer confidence that cabin space can be shared without getting sick.
“”The industry is just getting started — it's been around now 10 years — but now we just started cooking.” Salley, swore off cannabis during his NBA career, while Thomas still swears off THC.
The Chinese government’s denial of U.S. airline carriers’ requests to resume passenger flights to and from China was met with a retaliatory measure from the U.S. Department of Transportation (DOT) on Wednesday.
Sen. Ron Wyden on Tuesday slammed President Donald Trump’s executive order signed last week, which seeks to strip online platforms of liability protections for editing or removing user-generated content.
President Donald Trump’s increasingly heated feud with Twitter may be good for social media impressions, but may not be legally enforceable, according to experts.
Experts say that areas that rely heavily on nonresident workers to balloon their coffers are particularly vulnerable to post-COVID financial woes.
Amazon has come under persistent fire from both sides of the political aisle for its market dominance, employment policies — and especially its tax strategies.
JetBlue Airways on Thursday defended itself against accusations from a group of Democratic senators who called out the air carrier out for cutting wages and hours.
"The next time you open the app things are going to look a little different for both riders and drivers,” Uber CEO Dara Khosrowshahi said on Wednesday.
U.S. Senators are asking Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos for information about the company's disciplinary policies after firing workers who raised health and safety concerns.
American businesses deemed non-essential are filing lawsuits to challenge the constitutionality of government-forced closures.
United Airlines Holdings, Inc. (UAL) said it will hold off on taking deliveries unless the aircraft are needed and fully financed.