A U.S. District Court judge approved a $50 million between Sprint and the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau that is part of Sprint's larger $68 million fine. The other $18 million will be used to answer for state and federal fines.
Google Photos is facing some heat after a user discovered the software mistakenly labeled photos with racist connotations. Google immediately apologized and is addressing the issue, saying it's an unintended consequence of machine learning.
In what is likely the first of many instances of snark to be expected from continued advancements in the realm of artificial intelligence, Siri gives us a rare glimpse of her sassy personality when asked, "What's zero divided by zero?"
Fed up with "dithering" politicians failing to get to grips with Greece's financial crisis, Brit Thom Feeney decided to launch an Indiegogo campaign in a bid to wipe out the nation's debt. And he says he's serious.
With privacy being a hot topic, U.K. prime minister David Cameron didn't mince his words when he implied that the privacy that Facebook and Twitter users have is unsustainable. He will push the criticized Draft Communications Data Bill forward this fall.
The iPhone 6S is expected to launch this September. Leaked images of its metal chassis confirm that this "S" year will be no different than previous ones. The iPhone 6S will look exactly like its predecessor.
A federal appeals court has ruled against Apple in an ebook price-fixing case dating back to 2012. In a 2-1 decision, the court affirmed the ruling of a lower judge that the company conspired to push agency pricing on the digital books market.