Linux Foundation faces questions over independent board seats; Google launches free Wi-Fi at Mumbai rail station

More wireless tech news from across the Web:

> According to Light Reading, Sprint still has Huawei equipment in its wireless network despite promising U.S. authorities three years ago that it would remove the Chinese vendor's technology. Article

> The Linux Foundation faces questions over why it quietly did away with two seats on its board designated for non-corporate members. Network World article

> Google in partnership with RailTel has launched free Wi-Fi service at Mumbai Central railway station and it will bring similar high speed Wi-Fi service to about 100 railway stations in the country by the end of this year. BGR article

> Ascom Network Testing announced a partnership with Ranplan to offer solutions designed to reduce the cost of deploying mobile coverage and capacity in dense indoor-outdoor environments such as buildings and metropolitan areas. Release

> DragonWave introduced Harmony Enhanced MC, an ultra-high capacity, multi-service microwave system operating in the 6-42 GHz spectrum bands that provides dual channel support and extended reach. Release

> As chief executive of Alphabet, Larry Page is tasked with figuring how to spin Google's billions in advertising profits into new companies and industries. New York Times article

> The role of wireless operators in the Internet of Things (IoT) is at an interesting stage in its evolution. Light Reading article

> Steve Zadesky, a 16-year Apple veteran who has been overseeing its electric-car project for the last two years, has told people he is leaving the company. The timing of his departure isn't clear. Wall Street Journal article

> Japan Display said it will begin mass production of organic light emitting diode (OLED) panels in 2018, aiming to catch up with Korean rivals amid speculation Apple may adopt such screens for its iPhones soon. Reuters article

And finally... Microsoft's Selfie app has been downloaded over 500,000 times in two weeks. Article

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