AT&T tells FCC it won't throttle Netflix; aioTV secures metadata patent

More cable news from across the Web:

> Network services company Cogent has asked the FCC not to stay its Open Internet order. Story

> A 53-year-old Virginia woman is suing Verizon, claiming the company's allegedly poor customer service led to her heart attack. Story

> In a heavily redacted FCC filing, AT&T denied claims made by Netflix that it would throttle the SVOD service's video if it were to be allowed to merge with DirecTV. Story

> Denver-based aioTV, a maker of back-office tools for video service providers, says it's been granted a patent covering, among other things,  the normalization of disparate metadata sources, associated packaging and video playback. Press release

> Arris is embedding the Pandora service into its set-tops via the Arris Market service. Press release

> Google will kick off its I/O developer conference on May 28 with a keynote from Sundar Pichai, the company's senior vice president of products, and he will likely unveil the next version of Google's Android software, Android, according to the schedule the company released for the conference. Story

And finally … Cincinnati Bell's strategy to become a fiber-based broadband company continued to bear fruit in the first quarter as the service provider passed an additional 22,600 addresses with its Fioptics fiber-to-the-premises service. Story

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