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Trustworthy yet?

Several recent security issues have ZDNet Executive Editor David Berlind questioning the status of Microsoft's Trustworthy Computing Initiative. Company Vice President Mike Nash joins Berlind to address some of his concerns.

published July 15, 2004 by

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Baseball tech: A home run?

From free Wi-Fi service to biometric security, technology is changing the way baseball does business and how fans enjoy the game. Correspondent James Hilliard gets the scoop on high-tech hits from the San Francisco Giants and Toronto Blue Jays.

published July 8, 2004 by

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James Gosling at JavaOne: 'We're not a .Net company'

Java creator James Gosling sits down with ZDNet Editor in Chief Dan Farber during JavaOne for a Face to Face interview. Gosling, CTO for Sun's Developer Products group, talks about the future of the Java language, the impact of Sun's settlement with Microsoft on the direction of Java development, the debate about open sourcing Java and whether Java is in danger of being bifurcated as IBM, BEA and others work outside the Java Community Process.

published June 30, 2004 by

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Apple previews next version of Mac OS X

At the Worldwide Developer Conference in San Francisco, Apple Computer CEO Steve Jobs shows off Tiger, the next version of Mac OS X. The operating system has more than 150 new features, including a systemwide search engine and an update to iChat that allows up to four people to hold a videoconference.

published June 28, 2004 by

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The future of digital photo display?

Digital photography is easy until it comes to sorting, labeling and deciding how to share the pictures. Microsoft researcher Steven Drucker shows correspondent James Hilliard the software maker's Photo Triage, a project from the research labs in Redmond that uses the metadata of digital photos to organize and display them across a variety of electronic devices.

published June 28, 2004 by

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Kerry pushes tech platform

Democratic presidential candidate John Kerry makes a campaign stop in Silicon Valley to outline his proposed technology policy, which calls for tax cuts on long-term investments in start-ups and more support for broadband technology.

published June 24, 2004 by

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Ellison deposition video released

In a taped deposition, Oracle CEO Larry Ellison answers questions about his company's plans to acquire PeopleSoft. He explains why Oracle picked PeopleSoft over other companies and why he thinks it will help him compete against Microsoft.

published June 22, 2004 by

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Intel releases chips for lifestyle PCs

Intel is calling 900 family of chipsets' release the most significant platform upgrade in a decade. New features include upgraded memory, secure storage--and coming soon, built-in wireless access points. Correspondent James Hilliard takes a look.

published June 22, 2004 by

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A more exciting, animated you

San Francisco-based Linden Lab's online role-playing environment "Second Life" is an online community for anyone over 18 looking for a virtual escape. Linden Lab CEO Phillip Rosedale gives correspondent James Hilliard a tour and explains how users are turning their online alter-egos into money-making businesses.

published June 21, 2004 by

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Vint Cerf: Net's moving into Iron Age

Internet pioneer and steward Vint Cerf contends that the Net is still early in its evolution, in the process of moving from a figurative stone age to an iron age. In his Face to Face interview with ZDNet Editor in Chief Dan Farber, Cerf discusses the Internet's future and outlines his views on spam, privacy, IPv6 and interplanetary networking. He also answers the question, "Who should run the Internet?"

published June 18, 2004 by

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Pentax debuts still/video combo cam

The Pentax OptioMX offers 3.2-megapixel stills and MPEG 4 video. Company spokesman B.J. Adams gives ZDNet's David Berlind a fresh view of the digital camera. This new model also features an interchangeable second lens for digital SLR capability.

published June 16, 2004 by

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