Had to make sure you didn't miss this. Our old blogging friend IT Anthems has blown the cover off a US spy agency's corporate tune.
From both sides
I look after the news coverage on ZDNet UK, so my interests span the whole of business technology - though I do have a soft spot for Raspberry Pi, open-source hardware and emerging tech.
Karen Friar is news editor for ZDNet in the UK, based in London. She has been in journalism since the last century, starting out in film journalism in San Francisco, before making the switch to tech coverage at ZDNet.com. Next came a move to CNET News.com, where she looked after west coast coverage of business technology, specialising in security. After 14 years in California and a marriage-related change of name (from Karen Said), she returned to her homeland to work at ZDNet UK and so that her husband could deepen his knowledge of the offside rule.Follow me on Twitter at @Karen_Friar
ZDNet UK members are an experienced lot. When you add up all the time they've been in the business, it comes to thousands of years of learning all the tricks and shortcuts to getting the job done.
UK designers who want to buy Creative Suite 3 packages will pay a premium compared with their counterparts in the US, as our own Richard Thurston has pointed out. That's not all, though.
Whether you want to ask "Does religion do more harm than good?" or "Where's the cheapest place to buy memory?
Today Adobe finally let everybody else in on the details of what's coming in Creative Suite 3, the update to Photoshop and other software. There'll be not one, but six--count 'em--versions of the package, set to ship at different times this year, as well as 13 standalone apps.
Adobe's planning to make the formal announcement of Creative Suite 3 tomorrow. The overhaul of its publishing applications is expected to be one of the largest in the software maker's history.
Actually, it should be "Are you feeling clever?"--you'll need to come up with a spiffy tie-breaker to get your hands on the Sony VAIO G11-Series notebook we've got as a prize in our latest competition.
A Microsoft honcho admitting that a product isn’t as good as its rivals? Blimey.
So London Underground has got around to letting people use mobile phones on the Tube--though of course, it's just a test for now.But do you really want to be always within reach, wherever you go?