In addition to the physical devastation of superstorm Sandy, communications were disabled for many and the Federal Communications Commission is now holding hearings to try and prevent those failures in the future.
Verizon’s head of national operations Chris Levendos said every inch of corroded copper cable will be replaced with fiber optics.
As technology continues to change, so does the way that people choose to protect their homes. Cable TV systems now give homeowners the option to monitor their homes, providing instant security.
Rep. Steve Israel demonstrated how hackers can go to a “spoofing” site, enter a cell phone number and gain access to that number’s voice messeges.
Donald Seeley wanted to become one of Fios Video’s 4.4-million customers. But when he tried to sign up nothing was done, no service, no installation, not a single screw or nail.
JPMorgan Chase and nearly 40 other companies, some of them also based in the New York City area, have teamed up to try and get veterans back into the workforce.
Douglas LaLima was working in a lift bucket last fall installing cables in Brooklyn when he came into contact with a power line and was electrocuted.
The company that snapped up the old Verizon payphone locations in New York City has some big plans.
A notification will be displayed on the screen of your mobile device with a text that reads: “Severe alert” or “Extreme alert.”
On Thursday, officials will send six test messages between 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. to AT&T, Sprint, T-Mobile, and Verizon customers who have mobile devices that are enabled to receive emergency alerts.
Verizon has issued an apology after sending out an alarming text message to New Jersey residents.
A special event was held today for those who put their lives on the line for our country and are now returning to civilian life.
Residents say they’re fed up with all the noise and the garbage from the protesters.
Over 100 New York City business leaders have written a joint letter to the leaders in Congress, asking that they not cut homeland security funding for the world’s biggest terrorist target.
The long-delayed project to wire New York City subway stations for cell phone service is finally bearing fruit.