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4:53 a.m. Oct. 17, 2020 - By Jonathan Burton
Jim Steyer: Only a breakup of Facebook and controls on social media can reduce disinformation and lies on the internet Neither Big Tech’s response nor the law have been strong enough to shield users from harm, says the founder of Common Sense MediaNeither Big Tech’s internal response nor the law have been strong enough to shield users from harm, says the founder of Common Sense Media.
1:21 p.m. Oct. 1, 2020 - By Jon Swartz
Here’s where Biden and Trump stand on antitrust, social media and other tech issues No matter who wins the presidential race, expect Big Tech to continue to be a target for Republicans and Democrats alikePresident Donald J. Trump and former Vice President Joseph R. Biden Jr. don’t agree on many issues, but they do share a wariness toward Big Tech that should maintain or even escalate antitrust scrutiny of the largest U.S. tech companies no matter who wins on Nov. 3.
9:20 a.m. Aug. 4, 2020 - By Jon Swartz
Antitrust questions bruise but don’t break Big Tech CEOs in historic hearing After three hours of questions, expert calls hearing ‘a mix of antitrust ambush and political grandstanding’It was a bruising day tech’s biggest names on Capitol Hill.
2:23 p.m. July 22, 2020 - By Jon Swartz
Slack’s anticompetitive claim vs. Microsoft says the software giant feels ‘threatened’“All we want is fair competition,” said Slack general counsel David Schellhase, who is asking the EC to “referee.” “Slack threatens Microsoft’s hold on business email, the cornerstone of Office, which means Slack threatens Microsoft’s lock on enterprise software.”
7:33 a.m. July 14, 2020 - By Jon Swartz
Big Tech’s latest reckoning is coming as it continues to rack up record valuationsThe steep ascent of Big Tech, which is fueling a resurgent stock market despite a deepening pandemic, underscores the enduring power of the industry as consumption of it escalates in a work-from-home economy.
3:28 p.m. June 30, 2020 - By Mike Murphy
FCC designates China's Huawei, ZTE as national security threatsThe Federal Communications Commission on Tuesday officially designated Chinese telecom-equipment companies Huawei Technologies Inc. and ZTE Corp. as national security threats, in a move to protect U.S. communication networks -- in particular, emerging 5G networks. "Both companies have close ties to the Chinese Communist Party and China's military apparatus, and both companies are broadly subject to Chinese law obligating them to cooperate with the country's intelligence services," FCC Chairman Ajit Pai . The designation means that money from the FCC's $8.3-billion-a-year Universal Service Fund may not be spent on Huawei or ZTE equipment or services. The decision mainly effects smaller, rural U.S. telecom companies. The FCC initially barred spending on Huawei and ZTE products .
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