In its third update this month, the Flash developer rolls out another emergency update addressing three vulnerabilities--two of which have been exploited in targeted attacks.
The touchscreen gesture patents that Apple has accused Samsung of infringing on are not eligible to be patented in the first place, according to Samsung's Australian barrister Richard Cobden.
A survey of more than 4,000 developers found that agile has reached critical mass — but executives still don't get it. It's a shame, because agile has lessons beyond software.
Ericsson has secured a deal with Telstra to help expand the telco's capacity in its long-haul optical networks.
Twitter just updated its Windows Phone client, but there is too much wasted space to have me moving away from my preferred third-party client.
Researchers have discovered an oversight in how Google's two-factor authentication system works for services that could have allowed attackers to reduce the factor of security to one.
Once ruling supreme, BlackBerry now has to seriously compete against the two largest smartphone providers in the world within the Pentagon.
Senator Conroy's attempts to rein in the excesses of mobile roaming charges are optimistic in the extreme. The prices are a rort, driven by marketing people who have lost sight of the customer.
Security architectures will gain smarts by analyzing zettabytes of data.
EMC is setting up a self-service route for delivering enterprise IT management through the cloud with VMAX Cloud Edition.
Selecting the right IT service management tool has never been easy, and software-as-a-service now adds an extra dimension of complexity. Forrester's SaaS ITSM Tool Market Overview covers the who, where and what.
Microsoft and Google have both just released new browsers for Windows 7. So which is the best now?
Speaking in New York, Salesforce CEO Marc Benioff taste tested multiple themes for the company. The gist: Salesforce wants to line up customer company movement that will also happen to sell a lot of software and services.
EMC and Intel launch Hadoop distributions as they realize that big data is going to create a lot of hardware opportunities.
We can't even import enough programmers to meet the demand, and the shortage is only going to get worse, no thanks to our out-of-touch educational priorities in this country.
The collaboration to combat low user awareness and rising e-commerce threats in China is officially launched, garnering 23 million users since its pilot deployment in January.
Apple has shown that having control over the hardware and software has its advantages, and BlackBerry once demonstrated that same success. Can this same model be applied to Android and Windows Phone?