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A new antitrust battle is brewing for Google, this time in Russia.
The microblogging site said that overall requests are up, lumping the US with Turkey and Russia as countries that have significantly increased in government data demands.
It wouldn't be another news week if our governments didn't disappoint us in some way or another. The UK seems to be tiring of civil liberties, Russia is tiring of civility, and North Korea is way overdue for its little nap. Plus (no surprise), the Department of Homeland Security is insecure.
Apple is raising prices across Europe as it shifts to VAT based on the customer's country of residence. For Russia, the price hike could be linked to the fall in its currency.
Currency is unstable in Russia at the moment and last week Apple closed down its online store. It is now open again, but prices are significantly higher.
- WunderWalk is your portable concierge and tour guide in one app, that recommends a unique itinerary of what you love to find, and...
Top iOS news of the week: iPhone accessories cause camera glitches, Russian store closed, not guilty
This week in iOS: reports of magnetic cases for the new iPhones are causing camera glitches; Apple closed online store in Russia due to currency problems; Apple found not guilty in DRM case.
The tech giant is planning to close its engineering office in Russia following a crackdown on Internet firms in the country.
Invest in Russia app is a mobile interactive application for international investors interested to learn more about the Russian economy...
FireEye has released a detailed report suggesting that state-sponsored attacks originating from Russia have focused on lifting military, government and security information.
iSight says the "Sandworm" team has targeted NATO, the European Union, Ukraine and industry through a previously unrecognized Windows zero-day exploit.
Kaspersky reports that Backdoor.MSIL.Tyupkin, mostly found in Russia, allows attackers to dispense cash using the keypad and special codes.
HP ultimately pays a $108 million tab to put violations of the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act behind it in Russia, Poland and Mexico.
Back in the USSR: Snowden leaves West behind, anonymous wifi makes Russians sing and shout [Government IT Week]
Today's a triple crown of Russian news. Snowden leaves the West behind for another three years, Russia bans anonymous wifi (and is bound to find a way to blame that on the NSA), and Java won't keep you warm in the great Bear nation.
UPDATED. Reports indicate that users in Russia who attempt to download and install Java are being told that a government embargo forbids it.
[UPDATED] Users will be required to provide a full name and ID and to identify hardware.
Russian officials have asked the companies to hand over their source code so it can be tested for surveillance capabilities.
The worldwide cloud services market has already become a battlefield for the big guys, with little leeway for small companies to barge in. Korean start-up ASD Technologies disagrees, and vows to take on Dropbox, reports ZDNet Korea’s Cho Mu-hyun.
The former NSA contractor, still hidden within Russia, plans to develop anti-surveillance technology following the US government spying scandal.
After the US arrested a man believed to be a prolific trafficker of stolen credit card data, the father, a Russian lawmaker, says he will be accused of everything up to "killing Kennedy."
A Russian man accused of hacking point-of-sale systems and stealing credit card information now faces charges in the United States.
Data traffic in Seoul metropolitan areas jumped 73 percent during the match between South Korea and Russia, reports ZDNet Korea's Park Sou-hyung.