Citing a lack of evidence, a US District Court judge has thrown out two federal and state antitrust cases against Facebook.
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Lawmakers in the U.S. House of Representatives today introduced several bipartisan bills aimed at curbing and even reversing the power of Big Tech.
The European Union and the United Kingdom have launched separate investigations into whether Facebook illegally abuses its market power.
Microsoft has joined forces with several news publishers in Europe to call on the EU to adopt Australian-style media arbitration laws.
The Wall Street Journal has viewed an unredacted version of a 10-state antitrust lawsuit against Google and uncovered some unsettling new details.
In the wake of Facebook’s public complaints about Apple, the consumer electronics giant has fired back at the baseless claims.
The Federal Trade Commission (FTC), 46 states, the District of Columbia, and Guam have joined forces to accuse Facebook of antitrust violations.
A new report claims that Facebook and Google will both face multiple federal and state antitrust lawsuits by the end of January 2021.
Facebook has launched a free cloud gaming service for some reason, and it’s available basically everywhere but Apple’s devices.
A new report says that European Union regulators have drawn up a “hit list” of the 20 biggest tech companies whose market power it will curb.
Here is a quick summary of the arguments made against Amazon, Apple, Facebook, and Google, and the recommended solutions.
A damning House Judiciary Committee report says that Amazon, Apple, Facebook, and Google are monopolies and might need to be broken up.
With TikTok poised to sell its non-Chinese assets to Microsoft or Oracle, China took steps to intervene in any deal.
Facebook says that Apple rejected an app update that informed its own customers about Apple’s App Store fees.
It’s a battle that Microsoft should clearly win. By allowing Oracle to waste $20 billion or more on the controversial TikTok service.
According to a report, Microsoft originally only wanted to make an investment in TikTok and not a controversial acquisition. But then things got messy.
As promised, TikTok has sued the U.S. government for attempting to ban its social media app in the United States without due process.
Microsoft co-founder Bill Gates has weighed in on the antitrust scrutiny facing Big Tech. His take: They all “deserve rude, unfair, and tough questions."
A more suitable suitor for beleaguered social network TikTok has emerged: According to reports, Twitter has now spoken to the firm about a sale.
A new report claims that Microsoft is attempting to purchase TikTok’s entire global business and not just its U.S.-based assets.
A class-action lawsuit involving 20 US-based families claims that TikTok steals private data and sends it to servers in China.
Multiple reports claim that Microsoft is seriously considering acquiring TikTok, the controversial social networking platform.
Yesterday, Amazon’s Jeff Bezos, Apple’s Tim Cook, Facebook’s Mark Zuckerberg, and Google’s Sundar Pichai all testified before Congress.
Companies like Amazon, Apple, Facebook, and Google use a strategy called “copy, acquire, kill” to eliminate potential rivals. Sound familiar?
A Bloomberg report claims that employees warned Twitter about security issues at the service for at least five years to no avail.
Two separate reports state that Microsoft has stopped advertising on Facebook’s services because it publishes hate speech and misinformation.
The desktop versions of the Opera web browser now integrate Instagram into the sidebar alongside popular messaging services.