AT&T didn’t have to give out free pizzas to win a recent customer care award. The carrier received the top accolades in the J.D. Power 2016 Full Service Wireless Customer Care Study Volume 2, which was published earlier this week.
AT&T announced this week that, beginning on August 21, it’s increasing the monthly allowable data limit for consumers using its U-verse and GigaPower plans.
After years of speculation, we finally have some solid numbers on just how well streaming shows do on services such as Netflix and Hulu.
Speaking at the Consumer 360 conference this week in Las Vegas, Nielsen revealed ratings for some of the most popular shows on streaming services. The ratings company has been monitoring Netflix for some time now, but the data has only been shared with the companies that requested the monitoring. Now Lionsgate (Orange is the New Black) and Sony Pictures Television (Seinfeld and Better Call Saul) have given permission for some of that information to be shared.
Microsoft said Monday morning that it will acquire the social network LinkedIn for $26.2 billion, or $196 per share. That’s a nice premium over the company’s share price, which is currently floating around $131 before the opening bell. The deal is an all-cash transaction.
Bethesda’s hosting the second of their own E3 presentations this year. The show will begin at 7pm PT and 10pm ET.
A first for the company, EA is skipping E3 proper. Instead, they’re hosting their own event the day before E3 really kicks off with EA Play. They’re starting the festivities with a livestream.
Google’s CEO Sundar Pichai took the stage at Google I/O 2016 on Wednesday and quickly introduced a new product called “Google Assistant.”
It looks like someone at the Xbox LIVE factory flipped a switch a little too soon. One of the “advertisement” blocks on the Xbox 360’s dashboard reveals that Call of Duty: Black Ops will soon be playable on the Xbox One.
The creator of Bitcoin has, for as long as I can remember, been known as a secret “Satoshi Nakamoto” character. Newsweek thought it found the actual “Satoshi Nakamoto” two years ago, with a major cover story that turned out to be untrue.