Netflix has refused to comply with a cease-and-desist order from Verizon to stop telling customers that Verizon is responsible for their poor streaming. Further legal action has been threatened with little response.
(Reuters) - Verizon Communications' chief executive said on Monday he expects Netflix will pay the telecom company for faster speeds after Netflix customers complained about slow connections to stream TV shows and movies with Verizon's FiOS service
President Barack Obama on Tuesday unveiled a new government partnership with the private sector worth nearly three billion dollars to hook up an extra 20 million school kids to high speed Internet.
When the Denver Broncos take on the Seattle Seahawks in Super Bowl XLVIII on Feb. 2, millions of football fans will be watching the big game on their TV sets. But what about those who cut the cable cord and only watch sports online?
We have a problem. Canadian consumers are fed up with high wireless prices; the government is listening and trying to introduce competition. Bell, Telus, and Rogers, are attempting to prevent Verizon from entering the market. Is there a win-win solution?
According to a secret court order obtained by UK's Guardian newspaper, the US National Security Agency (NSA) is collecting on "an ongoing daily basis" the telephone records of millions of Verizon Communications customers.
Phone company Verizon is teaming up with Coinstar Inc.'s Redbox in order to create a valuable competitor to services like Netflix. This service will feature streaming media as well as picking up and returning it at a Redbox kiosk.
New York -
Verizon Wireless, who has over 91 million subscribers in the U.S., had announced they would charge $2 extra if you pay online or by phone. They would be charged extra to make 'single bill payments,' starting January 15. But now they are back-tracking.
As if Netflix wasn't plagued enough by a recent massive departure of customers and dipping stock, now it looks like the movie delivery services may have another battle on its hands with communications giant, Verizon.
Ringtones can be fun, but a feature called ringbacks is often imposed on cellphone users who don't want music to replace the ringing sound when friends call them. What's the point of this immature add-on?