A brief filed Monday alleges the trial judge in the case disregarded “[the] fundamental principles of economics and common sense.”
It is the first time in decades the government has challenged a standing legal doctrine by suing to block a merger.
Comcast is likely to bid for Fox's entertainment business as early as Wednesday now that a federal judge has cleared AT&T's $85 billion takeover of Time Warner.
The $85 billion mega-merger could usher in a wave of media consolidation while shaping how much consumers pay for streaming TV and movies.
A disturbing new report finds broad-based wage increases could be a thing of the past.
The compensation review covered 339 executives at S&P 500 companies. Some companies with highly paid CEOs, including Oracle, were not included in the study because they did not fit its criteria.
Senior executive Bob Quinn will retire; CEO Randall Stephenson said the company made a "big mistake" in hiring President Trump's personal lawyer as a political consultant.
The merger announced Sunday will be reviewed by the Justice Department and the FCC. It could make cellphones more expensive and reduce the telecommunications workforce.
Where you go, what you watch, with whom you speak, all your internet searches, gathered and "vertically integrated," sold to police and perhaps to corporate customers -- this is our future, unless we stop this merger.
Here's yet another reason to be concerned about the implications of AT&T's proposed acquisition of Time Warner: The Daily Beast has detailed a sophisticated surveillance program created by AT&T that has been covertly providing U.S. law enforcement with consumers' data. And guess who profits from "Project Hemisphere"?