By Levi Sumagaysay.  Originally published on SiliconBeat.

Here’s what’s on the Tuesday menu.

A court document released Monday shows what NSLs are good for: The FBI uses national security letters to demand warrantless access to Internet users’ complete browsing history, online purchases and who they communicate with.

In other tech and policy news, the House is considering changes to the 1986 Electronic Communications Privacy Act. The changes would require the government to obtain warrants when they want to access communications that are older than 180 days.

It’s Giving Tuesday. Some tech companies are following Salesforce’s philanthropic example, MarketWatch reports.

Eddy Cue Q&A about Apple’s News app: It’s for everyone; it’s good for journalism; there are no censorship hurdles in China.

Messaging battle? Facebook looks to be blocking links to Telegram, a Whatsapp rival.

“Iterating Grace,” an anonymously written satire of Silicon Valley, now has a publisher. (NYT)

Now playing at the Google Cultural Institute: You, onstage at Carnegie Hall, via 360-degree videos. (NYT)

Hewlett Packard Enterprise teams up with Microsoft Azure on hybrid cloud.

AT&T raises price for grandfathered unlimited data plans, will be $35 a month starting in February.