And that’s one reason why The Register has been denied access to the final document
The final report into the two major failures of HPE 3Par storage area networks at the Australian Taxation Office (ATO) would likely lead to “further negative publicity” for the vendor – which is one reason the ATO has decided not to release the document.…
Discounts on the Nintendo Switch, Xbox One S, PC hardware and more.
Whether it protects against dust or no, don't expect to see the new keyboard after Apple repairs your laptop.
Starting at noon PT, 3 p.m. ET, jump on these top deals on PCs, accessories and peripherals.
Because ultrasonic is way cooler than optical -- and might make for easier logins.
The same day Bezos becomes the richest man in the world
Amazon's 36-hour "Prime Day" marketing jamboree has kicked off with more than a few hiccups.…
Here's a list of the top storage deals from SanDisk, Seagate, Samsung and more.
At least the 404 pages have cute dogs on them.
Every Prime Day phone deal with rolling updates.
Netflix doesn't expect the US's regulatory rollback to change things much.
Let the offensiveness begin.
Apple's leadership goes Memoji to celebrate World Emoji Day.
A Kentucky man has pleaded guilty to federal charges he developed, marketed, and provided technical support for software he knew customers used illegally to take control of other people’s computers.
Colton Grubbs used the handle KFC Watermelon to advertise the LuminosityLink administrative tool on Hackforums[dot]net, federal prosecutors alleged in an indictment filed last month. The indictment said the tool provided a variety of malicious capabilities including the ability for purchasers to control others’ computers, surreptitiously record users’ activities, and to view their files, login credentials, and personal information. The defendant, prosecutors said, also used the hacker forum and a website located at luminosity[dot]link to teach users how to conceal their identities and prevent antivirus programs from detecting the tool.
On Monday, Grubbs signed a plea agreement that admitted that from 2015 to 2017 he designed LuminosityLink and sold it for $40 apiece to more than 6,000 individuals, knowing that some of them were using it maliciously. While previously claiming the software was a legitimate tool for system administrators, Monday’s plea agreement admitted he knew some customers were using it to control computers without owners’ knowledge or permission. The document, which was signed by Grubbs, stated:
How facial recognition is being used to identify suspects in crowds and spot suspicious behaviour.
And tech industry doesn't get off lightly in civil rights probe
The world's most powerful governments are today accused of bankrolling surveillance kit and training for smaller and dubious nations – and the tech industry stands to benefit.…
Smartibot is an artificial intelligence robot you can control from your smartphone.
Google's centralised job hunt services signs up most individual sites with one major exception.
Sandy Munro admits that he has to "eat some crow" and believes that the Model 3 is indeed a profitable vehicle.
Some third-party Amazon sellers are pricing books up to 100 times higher than other listings, The New York Times reports.
But PwC warns there will be "winners and losers" with many roles set to change.