Intel’s latest and greatest, dubbed Haswell, is an evolutionary improvement for a market that needs revolution.
Where hackers were once satisfied with stealing sensitive data, they now seem as bent on sabotage. Government officials say a new wave of cyberattacks hitting U.S. energy companies is aimed at seizing control of processing plants.
Turns out that people mostly just want to use their television sets to, y’know, watch TV. So much for the smart TV. Instead, tablets are turning into tomorrow’s set-top box.
Complexity rules in the perplexing world of securing critical business and industrial systems.
Verizon’s annual data breach investigation finds that Chinese hackers are going after small organizations in order to steal the trade secrets of their larger partners.
For IBM, the sale would provide an exit out of a low-margin, commodity business, while Lenovo would immediately become the third largest x86 server manufacturer in the world.
The ACLU wants wireless carriers to provide timely Android updates to improve smartphone security — and the FTC appears likely to agree.
Hackers have mostly ignored home wireless routers, but times are changing and the need to lock down your hardware is growing.
As absurd as it may sound, chatting with ads could become commonplace as speech-communication with computers continues to evolve.
Free Android apps are helping themselves to generous portions of your personal data — just like malware!
With Amazon Web Services dominating the cloud, EMC and VMware launch Pivotal to steer customers into their cloud and away from the online retailer’s public services.
Intel’s plans to launch a pay-TV service is likely to end as disastrously as its other stabs at the consumer electronics market. Remember Viiv? How about that fabulously successful Intel MP3 player?
The Wild West days of BYOD are nearing an end, as companies are expected to impose more restrictions on the mobile devices you bring to work.
A new study shows the advantages of the latest Windows tablets from Dell, Lenovo and Hewlett-Packard over Apple’s tablets are too numerous for corporations to ignore.
A new study finds that Microsoft products account for only 14% of current PC vulnerabilities. The rest belong to third-party applications.
Rather than revolutionize publishing, pay-as-you-read from startup Total Boox is trying to solve a problem that doesn’t exist.
The IT industry – think Microsoft, IBM, Apple, Oracle, Cisco and more – is resisting efforts that would label IT as part of the nation’s critical infrastructure, and telecom companies like AT&T and Verizon are crying foul.
IBM’s decision to make the open-source platform OpenStack the foundation for all its cloud services and software leaves OpenStack’s main competitors, VMware and CloudStack, fighting for second place.
The Cloud Security Alliances’s latest survey show a rising fear of cybercriminals, among eight other threats facing the cloud computing movement.
The latest study from Appthority found that far more free iOS apps gathered location data, grabbed contact lists and siphoned information from calendars than did their most popular Android counterparts.