Sens. Patrick Leahy and John Cornyn say the plan "should raise great concern.”
The case could have a profound impact on communications on the Internet.
On Monday morning, the Supreme Court will hear a landmark case about threats on the Internet.
The FCC's attempt at new Web regulations have been controversial from the start.
Two weeks ago, AT&T's CEO said it was pushing pause on its plans.
Rather than going after American companies, Europe should work to spur tech growth.
The groups want the court to allow "Innocence of Muslims" to return to YouTube.
The nonbinding European plan is drawing criticism from Capitol Hill.
The owners lashed out at opponents Speaker John Boehner (R-Ohio) and Sen. Ted Cruz (R-Texas).
Few have changed their online behavior in the post-Snowden era.
Rep. Fred Upton called the auction "a boon for American taxpayers.”
Yik Yak has quickly gained popularity on high school and college campuses.
Broadband subscribers would have to pay extra fees under Obama's proposal.
"Annie" remake among Sony films illegally downloaded over the weekend.
Supreme Court will weigh whether authorities must prove intent to punish Internet threats.
The bill sailed through the House and Senate.
The move comes after criticism from Congress.
“Under E.U. law, everyone has a right to data protection,” privacy regulators say.
Regulators want to make sure people know if a rave review is real.
The FTC alleged that the console was not as “game-changing” as advertised.
Paul Allen is suing over the environmental impacts of a coal program.
Sen. Patrick Leahy wants the companies to ban some piracy websites.
The company will make it easier for people to see exactly how fast their Internet is.
Rebecca Richards faced skepticism during an online chat.