Here's a sure sign you've just lived through a too-long winter: You see somebody lying around outside under the sun, and your first thought is Oh my God is that person dead?!SEE ALSO: Wisconsin is stupid, says Google auto-completeIn fact, so many people in Madison placed calls to police to share the ... More >>
As another baseball season begins, MLB faces an unstable future — and you're picking up the tab
Frontier Communications allegedly collected taxes it shouldn't have.A federal lawsuit filed Tuesday alleges that Frontier Communications illegally collected sales tax on Internet bills. The suit also alleges that Frontier "improperly applied" a number of fees to its customers, including a "911 ... More >>
Franken: Keep it neutral.The compromise net neutrality rules just adopted by the FCC would prohibit broadband providers like Comcast and Qwest from blocking user access to websites and applications. But the measure won't do the same thing for wireless companies, and Al Franken smells censor ... More >>
Minnesota regulators trying to stop online poker sites have failed in their attempt to make Internet service providers to block access to the sites. At least for now.
While final word on NIN's retirement ferments, the tour Trent Reznor mentioned in his "farewell" note has come to fruition.
Former Qwest CEO Joe Nacchio was convicted, but that's small consolation to Minnesotans who lost their savings
Minneapolis has settled its lawsuits with Time Warner Cable. But the city may still be out to gut local cable-access programming.
The governor's right: Many "public servants" do what he and the friends of Tim have done. That's what reeks about it.
Why Telegate matters
Politicians get ready to reboot telecommunications law
Minneapolis settles its spat with Paragon--and gears up for another
In St. Paul and its suburbs, an unlikely coalition battles telecom giant AT&T
Are city officials and Paragon Cable turning Minneapolis into a bandwidth backwater?
US West wants to use information about who you call to increase its sales. Privacy advocates are screaming foul.
Sprint's latest ad campaign promises CALLERS WHO SWITCH first crack at Rolling Stones tickets. The ads don't mention that customers have to sign up before they can see the deal's fine print.
Democrats and Republicans are happily engaged in a folie à deux to forestall any real congressional probe into campaign finances