Apple to Pay $38 Billion in Taxes on Cash Overseas, Build U.S. Campus

Apple will pay a one-time tax of $38 billion on its overseas cash holdings and ramp up spending in the U.S., as the world’s most valuable public company seeks to emphasize its contribution to the American economy.

FTC Probes Broadcom Over Negotiations With Customers

The FTC is investigating whether Broadcom engaged in anticompetitive tactics in negotiations with customers.

Mattress Company Casper Tucks In New Execs To Expand Its Sleep Empire

The online mattress retailer said it generated more than $300 million in revenue in 2017.

Why Google’s New App Won’t Match Your Face to Art in Some States

Millions of people across the U.S. have downloaded an app to see how a Google algorithm matched their selfies to historical artwork. But for many residents of Illinois and Texas, the selfie tool was missing. The reason? State bans on the collection of biometric data.

China’s VPN Crackdown May Aid Government Surveillance

It threatens to make emails and data transmissions by foreign companies more vulnerable, security analysts say.

Can Mark Zuckerberg Bend Facebook Without Breaking It?

Mark Zuckerberg’s main challenge now is fixing the social network without breaking it. That dilemma was apparent last week when the 33-year-old chief executive announced changes to the company’s News Feed tool.

To Woo Amazon, Cities Tackle Everything From Traffic to Housing

Amazon’s contest to find a place for its second headquarters is spurring civic leaders around the country to confront municipal problems that have confounded lawmakers and local leaders for decades.

YouTube Subjects ‘Preferred’ Content to Human Review

YouTube is ordering workers to review thousands of hours of its most popular content and setting new limits on which videos can run ads, in moves to ease advertisers’ worries that their brands are showing up alongside offensive or controversial videos.

YouTube Subjecting All ‘Preferred’ Content to Human Review

YouTube is ordering workers to review thousands of hours of its most popular content and setting new limits on which videos can run ads, in moves to ease advertisers’ worries that their brands are showing up alongside offensive or controversial videos.

States, Activists Challenge FCC Rollback of Net-Neutrality Rules

State attorneys general and internet activists filed legal challenges to the Federal Communications Commission’s recent rollback of Obama-era internet regulations, launching a legal battle that could go on for years.