While WOW works on the details of its impending purchase of Knology, Knology is sticking with its plan of offering more HD channels to its subscribers.
AT&T posted strong results as its iPhone activations outpaced those of competitor Verizon Wireless during the first three months of the year.
Chip maker ST-Ericsson is selling off its application processor business to one of its parent companies and laying off about one-fourth of its staff as part of a major restructuring.
The aim is to connect individuals to their subscription services from anywhere, on any device.
CTIA is throwing its support behind a controversial cybersecurity bill set for a House vote.
Vodafone has agreed to purchase Cable & Wireless Worldwide (CWW) for $1.7 billion.
Bright House Networks has hit the ground running in Florida with a feature-rich home automation and security system.
Like Time Warner Cable and Comcast, Cox is using iControl for its software, as well as the same SMC Networks touchscreen that Comcast is currently using.
Time Warner Cable subscribers in New York City, Dallas and Charlotte, N.C., can tune into their favorite sports networks for live programming of local and regional sporting events on a range of devices.
The Cable Europe Labs Certification Board also announced that a CMTS from Motorola has been granted a “verified for base feature set” label.
The FCC is looking to ensure an end to wireless bill shock with the announcement of a new website that will track the carriers’ progress in preventing unexpected charges at the end of the month.
While aggravation over the streaming/DVD split is abating, a looming problem is the rising cost of content licensing.
The Alltel spin-off is preparing for offering more cloud services.
LightSquared has put the brakes on a deal that gave it additional spectrum for its stalled wireless network, which is mired by problems with GPS interference.
Cablevision’s march to push content to more multi-screens continued with the release of its Optimum App for Laptop.
The company said it now has more than 5 million FiOS Internet customers.
Google CEO Larry Page spent nearly an hour in a federal courtroom deflecting questions about his role in a copyright dispute over some of the technology in his company's Android software for smartphones.
The Minnesota service provider is trying out the integration of OTT content.
Worldwide set-top box shipments spiked upwards by 13.7 percent compared with the previous year, but revenue was nearly flat, according to a recent study by Infonetics Research.
With Knology’s 275,000 subscribers, WOW becomes the country’s 13th-largest multichannel video programming distributor.
Cox Communications is suing former business partner Sprint for patent infringement, a countersuit aimed at deflating a patent suit Sprint filed against Cox and three other companies.
Time Warner Cable has followed through on its promise to deliver live streaming video content to Android-based smartphones and tablets, but the catch is that those devices need to be running the Ice Cream Sandwich operating system.
Verizon Wireless announced plans to sell off its 700 MHz A-block and B-block spectrum licenses but said it's all contingent on approval of its bid to purchase AWS licenses from the likes of SpectrumCo, Cox and Leap Wireless.
The FCC brought Dish Network's wireless plans one step closer to advancing when it set deadlines for comments on a plan for flexible use of the 2 GHz satellite band, a proposal that could ultimately allow Dish to launch its LTE network.