Binge watching your favorite Netflix shows in bed just got a little more expensive thanks to two rulings by the Chicago Department of Finance.
The FCC just passed new regulations that could drastically change America’s Internet speeds and pricing — especially for Chicago.
Residents in underserved areas with limited home access to the Internet will soon be able to go to the library and take the web with them.
With net neutrality effectively neutered, Internet service providers (ISPs) starting to do as they please and the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) attempting to create new rules for broadband Internet, now is a good time to take stock of those who support an open Internet and those who don’t.
Net neutrality is a simple concept: it’s the idea that big companies that provide Internet have to treat all websites as equals. What does this mean for you and me?
A new ethical discussion comes into play in the Internet age. CBS 2’s Marissa Bailey reports.
Google has announced a plan to bring super-fast Internet to more U.S. cities. Chicago got skunked. .
Megan Fox, a mother of two who homeschools her children, said when she tried early Monday to hand out fliers claiming the Orland Park Public Library is “a dangerous place for children,” she was told to leave.
The software, called “ComputerCop,” provides a quick and easy way for parents to review what their children are doing while using the internet and to assess if kids are being exposed to inappropriate or harmful content.
A local group that’s been working to put puppy mills out of business applauds a decision by the U.S. Department of Agriculture to impose restrictions on breeders who sell dogs on the Internet.
Sen. President John Cullerton, D-Chicago, plans to strip language that would legalize Internet gambling from the bill, after it had become clear that the governor and some legislators who supported previous gambling bills had concerns that could derail passage of the larger package.
A new study commissioned by the University of Chicago paints a disappointing picture of technology use among public school students in Chicago.
Following a three-month grace period, Cook County will begin phasing in a ban on cell phones and other Internet-capable electronic devices at courthouses next week, starting with the Leighton Criminal Court Building at 26th and California.
CBS 2’s Mary kay Kleist reports on the downside of having too much information available on the Internet.
Scottie Pippen’s amazing Mr. Submarine commercial. This may possibly be the best commercial ever made… ever. “Ladies, let’s have a party.”- Scottie Pippen.
And the music! It’s got a classic pop beat that makes forces you to tap your foot, whether you want to or not. Yet, at the same time, its repetitious beats also make you want to hit the streets and attack every person who comes near you — scratching at faces, kicking groins, biting people if you need to. This is the perfect feeling for a Halloween song.
Mayor Rahm Emanuel wants to make Chicago one of the digital capitals of the country.
A close-up picture — apparently a police photo — showed Charles Hagerman in death, his wounds from a pit bull attack shockingly visible. CBS 2’s Mike Parker reports.
Is Jan Terri’s “Losing You” the best representation of Chicago in the form of a music video? Mason Johnson finds out…
It has been only five years since the iPhone debuted and life as a lot of people know it changed for good.