Federal regulators have cited the owner of one of the largest skyscrapers in the city of Los Angeles over fluorescent lights that are apparently causing interference with cellphones.
Broadcast network executives throughout Los Angeles and the nation breathed a sigh of relief on Thursday.
For the first time ever, every American watching TV and listening to the radio anywhere in the U.S. saw or heard the test — or at least that was the plan.
Don’t panic — it’s only a test! The first nationwide test of the Emergency Alert System (EAS) will be held at 11 a.m. Wednesday, with emergency tones being broadcast on radio and cable and satellite television systems.
The first nationwide test of the Emergency Alert System (EAS) will take place on Wednesday, Nov. 9 at 11 a.m. Pacific time.
Angelenos may soon be able to text 911 in case of an emergency.
The nation’s largest cable TV company, Comcast Corp., took control of NBC Universal after the government shackled its behavior in the coming years to protect online video services such as Netflix and Hulu.
U.S. regulators approved new rules to keep ISPs from interfering with your web surfing, but critics say the move is unnecessary and likely to face legal challenges.
With baseball’s World Series hours away from starting, Cablevision says it has made a new offer to Fox to pay for signals from Fox 5 in New York and Fox 29 in Philadelphia for one year.