Phorm, the controversial web-habit tracking service has posted a $29.7 million loss for last year, bringing total losses for the company to over $105 million since its launch in 2005.
BT and Phorm's stormy relationships looks to be over, with BT announcing it is not to adopt the controversial web-tracking system.
The BBC has accused the UK's Home Office of colluding with online ad company Phorm with the government giving the controversial service 'informal guidance' on becoming legal.
Just this week Amazon announced it will be taking no part in Phorm trials and now Wikipedia founder Jimmy Wales has announced his organisation, Wikimedia, will also have nothing to do with the targeted ad service.
Amazon has written to Phorm and asked to opt out of company's Webwise targeted advertising scheme, according to reports.
The European Commission is threatening the UK with legal action, after its dalliances with Phorm's 'behavioural advertising technology'.
Despite a meet-up of Phorm executives this week at the London School of Economics, there's still no solid date for the controversial online ad software to be released.
ExclusiveGoogle has launched targeted ads, but the company told TechRadar that it hopes its transparency and clear opt out will stave off those accusing the company of Big Brother tactics.