Bank machines pen testing reveals alarming results
ATM machines are vulnerable to an array of basic attack techniques that would allow hackers to lift thousands in cash.…
The original big box tech retailer busts out the bargains for the biggest sale day of the season.
The Facebook CEO declines a five-parliament invitation to appear in London.
It's all there, including weather, horoscopes, search, email and sports.
Dolby's first consumer electronics product has been designed first and foremost for the home entertainment experience -- with an emphasis on home.
Ask Maggie offers some tips on keeping your personal data secure while on the road this holiday season.
Great hulk of a system not working after 'emergency works'...
Biz broadband comms provider – in name at least today – Gamma is suffering from web wobbles this morning, reportedly across the UK, as customers can't access its Horizon service.…
A complete Surface Pro bundle for $800. Apple's latest iPad for $250. And some deals are already available.
Black Friday 2018 Walmart deals start in 1 week: $199 PS4 and Xbox One bundles, $59 Instant Pot, $99 Google Home Hub and more - CNET
Walmart comes out swinging for Black Friday -- and the sale prices start Wed., Nov. 21.
The 25-year-old had fooled police into thinking a father-of-two had murdered a family member.
In the wastelands of this new online-only post-apocalyptic RPG, you'll never walk alone.
All your Health Data are belong to us
Google has placed itself at the heart of Britain’s National Health Service by absorbing its wholly owned DeepMind Health unit into the Chocolate Factory - data and all. It has also scrapped the unit’s “independent review panel”.…
DeepMind now wants its health app to become an AI assistant for nurses and doctors around the world.
For Day 8 of CNET's 10 Days of Deals, it's the best Spotify accessory you've never heard of -- for a price you won't find anywhere else.
Landmark lit up in orange, New Yorkers underwhelmed
New York's finest building* has turned orange to welcome Amazon to town.…
Phase-change memory seems to offer the best of both worlds: the speed of current RAM with the permanence of a hard disk. While current implementations are too expensive for widespread use, researchers have been doing interesting things with test hardware. Its distinct properties have allowed people to perform calculations and train neural networks, all in memory. So finding out how to make phase-change memory more efficient could open some new approaches to computing.
This week, a collaboration between scientists at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst and Brookhaven National Lab is publishing a paper describing how it made a tiny set of memristors that acts similar to phase-change memory. The features of the memory are only two nanometers across, and they can be separated by as little as 12nm—below the cutting edge of processor manufacturing. The down sides? So far, the team has only made nine bits at a time, and they're made using platinum.On the grid
Key to this new work are tiny sheets of platinum only two nanometers thick—that's just over 11 atoms of the element. While platinum is rather pricey, the thin sheets provide extremely low resistance. The researchers measured each sheet at about 10,000 times less than the expected resistance of a similar-thickness carbon nanotube. And the authors say they can manufacture the sheets in the appropriate dimensions with a 100-percent efficiency.
So far, Office Depot takes the cake with this HP laptop (Core i7 CPU, 1TB hard drive) for $450.
The production company behind Get Out and the Purge series presses play on this story of a cam girl and her sinister doppelganger.
Oz telcos' club asks: Why the hell do Australia Post, rando councils, or Taxi Services Commission want comms metadata?
Tells gov.au: There's your scope creep. Now can we talk about busting cryptography?
When Australia implemented its telecommunications data retention regime, privacy wonks worried about the potential for scope creep. The same warnings have been made about the government's proposed encryption-busting legislation.…
The men are accused of helping cause $530m of losses to banks and other businesses.