From the Finder you drag files and folders (multiple file formats are no problem) onto the BarbaBatch input window. Then you select...
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The industry group representing Apple, Microsoft, HP and IBM has argued that if Australian competition law is changed to ban the so-called Australia tax on technology, it might drive companies out of the country.
Apple, Intel, Salesforce.com, and now Microsoft are just a few of the big corporate names adding their voice forward to protest Arizona's SB 1062, a law that would allow employees and workplaces to discriminate against people based on their religious beliefs.
Microsoft acknowledged that employees with access to law enforcement request documents have been compromised in a phishing attack. The company would not confirm a culprit.
If the law of the land requires Microsoft or Google or Facebook to surrender data about their customers then that's what they have to do. They're victims of the situation.
Indian law enforcement agencies last year sent Microsoft 418 requests for information on user accounts to assist investigation into criminal activities.
The company joins Microsoft, Facebook and Apple in publishing data on surveillance requests coming from law enforcement agencies.
Weeks after US privacy groups called on Microsoft to disclose law enforcement requests to Skype, amid controversy over China surveillance and snooping, the software giant did. While China appears low in the table, the devil is in the details.
Microsoft is offering only one-year warranty for the enterprise-favored Surface tablet, while EU law dictates it should be "at least two." Didn't Apple recently get stung for this kind of behavior?
US laws do more to protect locally hosted data than Australian laws, and data sovereignty is an imaginary issue getting in the way of cloud adoption, according to Microsoft technical evangelist Rocky Heckman.
Europe's antitrust chief has said Microsoft will "comply" with regulators' demands even if the software giant is handed heavy fines for (apparently) inadvertently flouting EU law.
Microsoft could face lawsuits by prepackaging Windows Defender security suite with its latest operating system as users might be less inclined to buy third-party antivirus software, lawyers say.
Security researchers from Microsoft, have intercepted multiple localized ransomware variants, impersonating law enforcement agencies across the world.
Microsoft has warned people of a localised strain of malware that masquerades as a message from a country's local law enforcement.The 'ransomware' — malware that takes control of a user's device and demands payment to unlock the computer — was detailed by Microsoft on Monday.
Why won't Microsoft tell PC manufacturers how to implement secure boot on their computer designs? Because anything they say can be used against them in a court of law. Literally.
Some 13 years ago, a feisty, often condescending Bill Gates became the public face of a beleaguered Microsoft accused of breaking antitrust law.
Diplomatic cables published via Wikileaks show that Microsoft agreed to train Tunisian law enforcement officers in IT as a way to convince the government to drop an open-source mandate
I must admit, since I rejoined the ranks of public transport users, I was delighted to use the ShowNearby app on my Android to help me figure out which bus would arrive earlier and the fastest routes home. With this information, I figured I have been able to shave 10 to 15 minutes every day.
Symantec has reported global spam email has been reduced by about a third, after Microsoft and US law enforcement officials brought down the Rustock botnet
Global companies with a footprint in Europe will be subject to new European data privacy laws, according to justice commissioner Viviane Reding
The technology giant has told Jim Gamble, the outgoing chief of CEOP, that it is 'unlikely' to continue backing the child protection taskforce if it is rolled into the new National Crime Agency