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  • Fedora 23 webkitgtk4-2.10.7-1.fc23 This update together with previous releases addresses the followingvulnerabilities: - CVE-2015-7096 - CVE-2015-7098 Additional fixes: - DisableDNS prefetch when a proxy is configured. - Reduce the maximum simultaneousnetwork connections to match other browsers. - Make WebKitWebView alwayspropagate motion-notify-event signal. - Add a way to force acceleratingcompositing mode at runtime using an environment variable. - Fix input elementsand scrollbars rendering with GTK+ 3.19. - Fix rendering of lines when usingsolid colors. - Fix UI process crashes related to not having a main resourceresponse when the load is committed for pages restored from the history cache.- Fix a WebProcess crash when loading large contents with custom URI schemesAPI. - Fix a crash in the UI process when the WebView is destroyed while thescreensaver DBus proxy is being created. - Fix WebProcess crashes due toBadDrawable X errors in accelerated compositing mode. - Fix crashes on PPC64due to mprotect() on address not aligned to the page size. - Fixstd::bad_function_call exception raised indispatchDecidePolicyForNavigationAction. - Fix downloads of data URLs. - Fixruntime critical warnings when closing a page containing windowed plugins. -Fix several crashes and rendering issues. - Fix a deadlock in the Web Processwhen JavaScript garbage collector was running for a web worker thread that madegoogle maps to hang. - Fix media controls displaying without controlsattribute. - Fix a Web Process crash when quickly attempting many DnDoperations. - Fix the build with GTK+ < 3.16. - Translation updates: French,German, Italian, Turkish.

  • Fedora 22 prosody-0.9.10-1.fc22 Prosody 0.9.10 ============== A summary of changes in this release: Security-------- * mod_dialback: Adopt key generation algorithm from XEP-0185, toprevent impersonation attacks (CVE-2016-0756) Fixes and improvements---------------------- * Startup: Open /dev/urandom read-only, to fix afailure to start on some systems (fixes #585) * Networking: Improve handling ofthe 'select' network backend running out of file descriptors Minor changes------------- * Networking: Increase default internal read size to preventconnections stalling with LuaEvent (see #583) * DNS: Discard queries thatfailed to send due to connection errors (fixes #598) * c2s, s2s: Lower priorityof shutdown handler, so that modules such as MUC can always send shutdownnotifications to (remote) users (fixes #601)

  • Fedora 23 phpMyAdmin- phpMyAdmin (2016-01-28) =============================== - Error withPMA - Remove hard dependency on phpseclib phpMyAdmin 4.5.4(2016-01-28) ============================= - live data edit of big sets is notworking - Table list not saved in db QBE bookmarked search - While 'changing acolumn', query fails with a syntax error after the 'CHARSET=' keyword - Avoidsyntax error in javascript messages on invalid PHP setting for max_input_vars -Properly handle errors in upacking zip archive - Set PHP's internal encoding toUTF-8 - Fixed Kanji encoding in some specific cases - Check whether iconv worksbefore using it - Avoid conversion of MySQL error messages - Undefined index:parameters - Undefined index: field_name_orig - Undefined index: host - 'Add tocentral columns' (per column button) does nothing - SQL duplicate entry errortrying to INSERT in designer_settings table - Fix handling of databases with dotin a name - Fix hiding of page content behind menu - FROM clause not generatedafter loading search bookmark - Fix creating/editing VIEW with DEFINERcontaining special chars - Do not invoke FLUSH PRIVILEGES when server in --skip-grant-tables - Misleading message for configuration storage - Table paginationdoes nothing when session expired - Index comments not working properly - Betterhandle local storage errors - Improve detection of privileges for privilegeadjusting - Undefined property: stdClass::$releases at version check whendisabled in config - SQL comment and variable stripped from bookmark on save -Gracefully handle errors in regex based javascript search - [Security] Multiplefull path disclosure vulnerabilities, see PMASA-2016-1 - [Security] Unsafegeneration of CSRF token, see PMASA-2016-2 - [Security] Multiple XSSvulnerabilities, see PMASA-2016-3 - [Security] Insecure password generation inJavaScript, see PMASA-2016-4 - [Security] Unsafe comparison of CSRF token, seePMASA-2016-5 - [Security] Multiple full path disclosure vulnerabilities, seePMASA-2016-6 - [Security] XSS vulnerability in normalization page, seePMASA-2016-7 - [Security] Full path disclosure vulnerability in SQL parser, seePMASA-2016-8 - [Security] XSS vulnerability in SQL editor, see PMASA-2016-9

  • diff -u: What's New in Kernel Development
    The OOM killer is a tough nut to crack. How can a system recover when it's violentlythrashing and out of RAM? Once upon a time, you'd just have to reboot. And today, thatstill might be necessary, but less so, because the OOM killer attempts to identify andstop the process that seems to be causing the hangup. The problem is, it may not choosethe right process every time.

  • A love for technology leads to Linux and open source
    I've loved computing since my school days. I started learning on BBC Micro computers in the mid-'90s, but I didn't have the luxury of owning a computer until I was 22. Today, Linux and open source software are my primary more

  • Readers Say ‘No’ to Antivirus on Linux
    Long before the end of the twentieth century, the antivirus guys were fighting whack-a-mole battle — and that was in the days before the bad guys had the sophistication to write malware that could hide, constantly rewrite itself to avoid matching a definition, or to return seemingly by magic after being deleted. There is just too much malware being created for even a hard drive loaded with definitions to handle. For a while it seemed as if heuristics were the answer, until it became obvious that much of what we do on our computers looks like bad behavior to a halfway effective heuristics program.

  • Install miniBB forum on CentOS 7
    miniBB or Mini Bulletin Board is a PHP based standalone, open source program for building your own Internet forums. In this tutorial we will install miniBB on a CentOS 7 VPS with Apache, PHP and MariaDB.

  • Ubuntu Tablet to Be Available — Even in the U.S. — in March
    If you’ve been waiting for a tablet offering the full GNU/Linux experience, your wait is almost over. Ubuntu announced today that a tablet offering the full “convergence” experience will be available to the public in March. The 10 inch device, dubbed the Aquaris M10 Ubuntu Edition, will be built by the Spanish company BQ, which currently manufactures two Ubuntu phones, and will be sold through BQ’s online store. So far, no information on pricing seems to be available.

  • Ubuntu “convergence” brings PC-like features to mobiles
    Canonical has lifted the veil on its long-promised “convergence” version of Ubuntu, which enables a PC-like experience on a mobile device. Three years after Canonical unveiled its Ubuntu for Tablets platform, shortly after announcing the related Ubuntu Touch stack for phones, the company announced the first tablet to ship with Ubuntu Linux. The Ubuntu version […]

  • Python API for boot from image creates new volume (RDO Liberty)
    Post below addresses several questions been posted at In particular, code below doesn't require volume UUID to be hard coded to start server attached to boot able cinder's LVM, created via glance image, which is supposed to be passed to script via command line. In the same way name of cinder volume and instance name may be passed to script via CLI.

  • Linux Lite 2.8 Screenshot Tour
    Linux Lite is a lightweight Linux distribution based on Ubuntu LTS (Long Term Support releases. It focuses on being a user friendly Linux distribution so that more and more people use Linux for their daily use. The team recently released Linux Lite 2.8 with some new features. In this article I will walk you through a series of Linux Lite 2.8 screenshots from installation to surfing Internet and more.

  • What's New in 3D Printing, Part III: the Software
    This article is the third part of a four-part series that examines someof the changes in 3D printing that have occurred in the past threeyears since my first articles on the subject. Because this is LinuxJournal,instead of discussing the entire 3D printing world, I'm focusing on thesections of the topic most relevant to open source and open hardware.

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  • Massive Crane Collapses In New York City
    ​A crane in Manhattan collapsed on Friday, killing at least one and injuring others. Someone in a building nearby captured the moment the crane fell on video.

  • 'RuneScape' Can't Escape 2007
    How one teen's Facebook event revealed an existential crisis within one of the Internet's most popular online games.

  • Meet The Survival Mom — Queen Of The Common-Sense Preppers
    Millions of Americans identify as "preppers," but most don’t have massive stockpiles of guns or live off the grid. They’re more like the "Survival Mom," who’s built a massive following simply by suggesting that being ready — for a massive natural disaster among other tragedies — is just common sense.

  • 538 Is Tracking The Race To The Oscars And It's Worth Checking Out
    There’s no way to know how much booze and swag the studios and producers are using to beg, borrow and steal votes for their films at the Academy Awards. And there's no way to ask the 7,000 Academy members what they're thinking. But we still like to try to predict who will win anyway.

  • How Museums Commit Art Forgery
    Museums display perfect reproductions of fragile works and visitors can’t tell the difference. What if you booked a ticket to a show weeks in advance, only to arrive on a day when the originals were hibernating?

  • The iPad Is Dying And Other Facts
    Welcome To What We Learned This Week, a weekly digest of the most curiously important facts from the past few days. This week: The slow extinction of the tablet, the dark side of kale salads and disgusting candy surgery.

  • This Is The Martial Art That Gave Birth To Kung Fu
    In Kerala, southern India there still exists an ancient martial art which is believed to be the very thing which gave birth to kung fu and jiu jitsu. Despite a longstanding ban under British rule, the secrets of kalaripayattu have been passed down by masters who are leading a revival of the form.

  • You Can’t Kill Twitter, Even If It Dies
    The tech press is obsessed with calling things dead. So now that it’s become abundantly clear Twitter is flailing pundits have begun to lament the End of Twitter. The situation, however, isn’t as dire as the commenters make it seem.

  • All The Super Bowl Ads That Mattered This Year (So Far)
    A 30-second slot during Super Bowl 50 will run you about $5 million, so you better believe there are going to be some grade-A pieces of advertising. The game hasn't happened yet, but advertisers are already releasing their ads.

  • Last Week, I Went To Space
    XCOR Aerospace offers tickets to suborbit for $150,000 and has already sold more than 300 rides, although — like their competitors — the company won’t speculate on when commercial flights will actually begin.

  • What Ivy League Students Are Reading That You Aren’t
    If you want an Ivy League education, you could fork over $200 grand or so and go to Cornell or Harvard for four years. Alternatively, you could save a ton of cash by simply reading the same books Ivy League students are assigned.

  • Lifting, Casually Explained
    If you want to be a body builder you'll need a tight tank top, a loose hoodie, an Instagram account and many visits to

  • Why It’s Hard For Black Holes To Get Together
    The universe’s greatest sinkholes have no trouble swallowing anything — except themselves. It begins like a classic romance: Two black holes meet. The attraction is practically instant. They dance around each other, swirling closer and closer, until — until what? As with any love affair, this is where things get messy.

  • BMX Legend Dave Mirra Dead At 41
    Considered an icon in the pro-BMX world, Mirra was instrumental in popularizing the sport. The record-holding athlete is survived by his wife and two children.

  • Minding Tech's Gender Gap
    It’s a lot harder than buying pink office curtains. Or organizing conferences. Or conducting a survey. Or hiring more women.

  • Foxconn Set To Acquire Sharp Corporation For $5.6 Billion
    Foxconn, a Taiwanese electronics contract manufacturing/assembly company, is reported to be finalizing a deal to acquire Sharp Corporation for $5.6 billion, with the beleaguered company having finally rejected a proposed government rescue package in favor of the deal. Foxconn, formerly known as Hon Hai Precision Industry Co. Ltd, was brought to media attention in 2010, when the company installed suicide nets to stop the high number of employee suicides at company dorms. Although it seems out of the ordinary that one of the world's few producers of LCD panels is negotiating with Foxconn, the deal is expected to go through, making it one of the biggest foreign takeovers of a Japanese company.

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.

  • Bitcoin Capitalist Opens Bounty For New Block Cipher
    An anonymous reader writes: Bitcoin capitalist Mircea Popescu has opened a contest to find a new block cipher and is offering a 10 Bitcoin reward for a winning submission. The eccentric Popescu was previously featured on Slashdot for saving OpenBSD from their electric bill in their time of need.

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.

  • Financial Advisers Disrupted By AI
    schwit1 writes: Banks are watching wealthy clients flirt with robo-advisers, and that's one reason the lenders are racing to release their own versions of the automated investing technology this year, according to a consultant. Robo-advisers, which use computer programs to provide investment advice online, typically charge less than half the fees of traditional brokerages, which cost at least 1 percent of assets under management.

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.

  • The Performance of Ubuntu Linux Over the Past 10 Years
    An anonymous reader writes: Tests were carried out at Phoronix of all Ubuntu Long-Term Support releases from the 6.06 "Dapper Drake" release to 16.04 "Xenial Xerus," looking at the long-term performance of (Ubuntu) Linux using a dual-socket AMD Opteron server. Their benchmarks of Ubuntu's LTS releases over 10 years found that the Radeon graphics performance improved substantially, the disk performance was similar while taking into account the switch from EXT3 to EXT4, and that the CPU performance had overall improved for many workloads thanks to the continued evolution of the GCC compiler.

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.

  • Intel Says Chips To Become Slower But More Energy Efficient
    An anonymous reader writes: William Holt, Executive Vice President and General Manager of Intel's Technology and Manufacturing Group, has said at a conference that chips will become slower after industry re-tools for new technologies such as spintronics and tunneling transistors. "The best pure technology improvements we can make will bring improvements in power consumption but will reduce speed." If true, it's not just the end of Moore's Law, but a rolling back of the progress it made over the last fifty years.

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.

  • Amazon's Thin Helvetica Syndrome: Font Anorexia vs. Kindle Readability
    David Rothman writes: The Thin Helvetica Syndrome arises from the latest Kindle upgrade and has made e-books less readable for some. In the past, e-book-lovers who needed more perceived-contrast between text and background could find at least partial relief in Helvetica because the font was heavy by Kindle standards. But now some users complain that the 5.7.2 upgrade actually made Helvetica thinner. Of course, the real cure would be an all-text bold option for people who need it, or even a way to adjust font weight, a feature of Kobo devices. But Amazon stubbornly keeps ignoring user pleas even though the cost of adding either feature would be minimal. Isn't this supposed to be a customer-centric company?

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.

  • CFQ In Linux Gets BFQ Characteristics
    jones_supa writes: Paolo Valente from University of Modena has submitted a Linux kernel patchset which replaces CFQ (Completely Fair Queueing) I/O scheduler with the last version of BFQ (Budget Fair Queuing, a proportional-share scheduler). This patchset first brings CFQ back to its state at the time when BFQ was forked from CFQ. Paolo explains: "Basically, this reduces CFQ to its engine, by removing every heuristic and improvement that has nothing to do with any heuristic or improvement in BFQ, and every heuristic and improvement whose goal is achieved in a different way in BFQ. Then, the second part of the patchset starts by replacing CFQ's engine with BFQ's engine, and goes on by adding current BFQ improvements and extra heuristics." He provides a link to the thread in which it is agreed on this idea, and a direct link to the e-mail describing the steps.

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.

  • A Bot That Drives Robocallers Insane
    Trailrunner7 writes: Robocalls are among the more annoying modern inventions, and consumers and businesses have tried just about every strategy for defeating them over the years, with little success. But one man has come up with a bot of his own that sends robocallers into a maddening hall of mirrors designed to frustrate them into surrender. The bot is called the Jolly Roger Telephone Company, and it's the work of Roger Anderson, a veteran of the phone industry himself who had grown tired of the repeated harassment from telemarketers and robocallers. Anderson started out by building a system that sat in front of his home landlines and would tell human callers to press a key to ring through to his actual phone line; robocallers were routed directly to an answering system. He would then white-list the numbers of humans who got through. Sometimes the Jolly Roger bot will press buttons to be transferred to a human agent and other times it will just talk back if a human is on the other end of the line to begin with.

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.

  • Wendelstein 7-X Fusion Reactor Produces Its First Flash of Hydrogen Plasma
    Zothecula writes: Experimentation with Germany's newest fusion reactor is beginning to heat up, to temperatures of around 80 million degrees Celsius, to be precise. Having fired up the Wendelstein 7-X to produce helium plasma late last year, researchers have built on their early success to generate its first hydrogen plasma, an event they say begins the true scientific operation of the world's largest fusion stellarator.

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.

  • Have Your iPhone 6 Repaired, Only To Get It Bricked By Apple
    New submitter Nemosoft Unv. writes: In case you had a problem with the fingerprint sensor or some other small defect on your iPhone 6 and had it repaired by a non-official (read: cheaper) shop, you may be in for a nasty surprise: error 53. What happens is that during an OS update or re-install the software checks the internal hardware and if it detects a non-Apple component, it will display an error 53 and brick your phone. Any photos or other data held on the handset is lost – and irretrievable. Thousands of people have flocked to forums to express their dismay at this. What's more insiduous is that the error may only appear weeks or months after the repair. Incredibly, Apple says this cannot be fixed by any hard- or software update, while it is clearly their software that causes the problem in the first place. And then you thought FTDI was being nasty ...

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.

  • Grandma's Phone, DSL, and the Copper They Share
    szczys writes: DSL is high-speed Internet that uses the same twisted pair of copper wire that still works with your Grandmother's wall-mounted telephone. How is that possible? The short answer is that the telephone company is cheating. But the long answer delves into the work of Claude Shannon, who figured out how much data could be reliably transferred using a given medium. His work, combined with that of Harry Nyquist and Ralph Hartley (pioneers of channel capacity and the role noise plays in these systems), brings the Internet Age to many homes on an infrastructure that has been in use for more than a hundred years.

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.

  • UK Wants Authority To Serve Warrants In U.S.
    schwit1 writes with this news, as reported by USA Today: British and U.S. officials have been negotiating a plan that could allow British authorities to directly serve wiretap orders on U.S. communications companies in criminal and national security inquiries, U.S. officials confirmed Thursday. The talks are aimed at allowing British authorities access to a range of data, from interceptions of live communications to archived emails involving British suspects, according to the officials, who are not authorized to comment publicly. ... Under the proposed plan, British authorities would not have access to records of U.S. citizens if they emerged in the British investigations. Congressional approval would be required of any deal negotiated by the two countries.

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.

  • In Japan, a Battle Brewing Over the Right To Record 4k and 8k Broadcasts
    AmiMoJo writes: Japanese broadcasters have indicated that 4k and 8k broadcasts may have recording disabled via a 'do not copy' flag [via Google Translate], which receivers would be expected to obey. Now the Internet Users Association (MIAU) and Shufuren (Housewives Federation) have submitted documentation opposing the ban. The document points out that the ban will only inconvenience the majority of the general audience, while inevitably failing to prevent unauthorized copying by anyone determined to circumvent the protection.

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.

  • K-12 CS Framework Draft: Kids Taught To 'Protect Original Ideas' In Early Grades
    theodp writes: Remember that and ACM-bankrolled K-12 Computer Science Education Framework that Microsoft, Google, Apple, and others were working on? Well, a draft of the framework was made available for review on Feb. 3rd, coincidentally just 3 business days after U.S. President Barack Obama and Microsoft President Brad Smith teamed up to announce the $4+ billion Computer Science for All initiative for the nation's K-12 students. "Computationally literate citizens have the responsibility to learn about, recognize, and address the personal, ethical, social, economic, and cultural contexts in which they operate," explains the section on Fostering an Inclusive Computing Culture, one of seven listed 'Core K-12 CS Practices'. "Participating in an inclusive computing culture encompasses the following: building and collaborating with diverse computational teams, involving diverse users in the design process, considering the implication of design choices on the widest set of end users, accounting for the safety and security of diverse end users, and fostering inclusive identities of computer scientists." Hey, do as they say, not as they do! Also included in the 10-page draft (pdf) is a section on Law and Ethics, which begins: "In early grades, students differentiate between responsible and irresponsible computing behaviors. Students learn that responsible behaviors can help individuals while irresponsible behaviors can hurt individuals. They examine legal and ethical considerations for obtaining and sharing information and apply those behaviors to protect original ideas."

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.

  • MIT Reveals "Hack-Proof" RFID Chip
    JustAnotherOldGuy writes: A group of researchers at MIT and Texas Instruments claim that they have developed a new radio frequency identification chip that may be impossible to hack. Traditional RFID chips are vulnerable to side-channel attacks, whereby a hacker can extract a cryptographic key from the chip. The new RFID chip runs a random-number generator that creates a new secret key after each transaction. The key can then be verified with a server to ensure that it is correct. The group at MIT also incorporated protection against a power-glitch attack, an attack that would normally leave a chip vulnerable to an interruption of the power source that would in turn halt the creation of a new secret key. Texas Instruments CTO Ahmad Bahai stated, "We believe this research is an important step toward the goal of a robust, lo-cost, low-power authentication protocol for the industrial internet." The question is, how long will it be before this "hack proof" chip is hacked?

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.

  • Docker revs up Engine, hits 1.1
    Liberty, security, granularity
    Docker pushed the latest version of its eponymous containerization platform out the door late yesterday, with a heavy emphasis on security.…

  • Dragons and butterflies: The chaos of other people's clouds
    Cascading feedback loop advoidance for the 99 per cent
    Cloud computing was meant to solve the reliability problem, but in practice, it still has a long way to go. Is that an endemic problem with the complexity of cloud computing, or a problem with the way people use it?…

  • Virgin gives blessing to O2/Three merger
    Eyes up prospect of tasty 4G
    Virgin Media has weighed in to give its blessing over the controversial £10.5bn proposed merger between Three and O2, hoping such a move would give it greater network access.…

  • Cisco's purple princesses gush workplace joy
    The company's stance on lavender locks? 'Just rock it!'
    The faceless drones among you whose workplace misery is compounded by the need to adhere to a strict dress code are invited to gaze with envy upon this blog post revealing that Cisco is - in contrast to its reputation as "a boring, stodgy company" - actually a hotbed of individuality, personal freedom and radical hair colour.…

  • While we weren't looking, the WAN changed
    Maybe ISPs don't have to be dumb pipes after all
    Sysadmin Blog: Wide Area Networking (WAN) solutions are not discussed enough in the tech press. We babble incessantly about consumer broadband, or some new top end fibre speed achieved in a lab, but this is merely a fraction of the story.…

  • Bats and badgers hold up Apple’s Irish data centre plans
    Mac vendor wants to build over a field of Athenry
    Apple’s Irish operations have hit another little local difficulty this week, as it emerged that national authorities are still reviewing its plans for a mega data centre in the beautiful Galway countryside at the behest of local bats and badgers supporters.…

  • Crossroads preps pesky product portfolio selloff
    All about patent litigation now?
    Crossroads has finally abandoned any pretence of being an archival systems products company any more and has signalled its product portfolio is up for sale.…

  • IoT lacking that je ne sais quoi? Try the IoTSP
    When a networked toaster just isn't enough
    You know how it is - you've hooked up a networked drone-sensing doorbell, Java-enabled remote control toaster and Bluetooth toothbrush, and can now determine the degree of browning of your morning slice via smartphone app from the other side of the kitchen, while commanding Smartbrush™ to order extra teeth-whitening paste for automated UAV delivery once your teeth fall below a predetermined level of brightness, but you're still missing that certain interconnected je ne sais quoi.…

  • Boffins smear circuitry onto contact lenses
    'Eyeballing a computer' gets closer thanks to Anglo-Australian collaboration
    University of South Australia associate professor Drew Evans has created proof-of-concept work that could in the future lead to computerised contact lenses.…

  • Oracle now fully compliant with UK tax laws*
    *In its HR software. But Big Red's been named as a creative taxpayer in the past
    Good news, britons! Oracle says it is now fully compliant with the nation's latest tax regulations, including those that come into force on April 6th. That's the first day of the UK's new financial year, thanks to some sixteenth-century calendar-realignment shenanigans.…

  • Rkt container runtime leaves the launchpad
    CoreOS blasts off for planet production in the microservices nebula
    CoreOS has decided that rkt, its open source container, is fit for production purposes and therefore ready to fly as version 1.0.…

  • UC Berkeley profs blast secret IT monitoring kit on campus
    Ex-Homeland Security boss University president says it's all about safety
    Academics at the University of California Berkeley have protested after it emerged that management had put a secret data slurping device into the campus that was mapping and storing all network traffic.…

  • Flash array biz Tegile swings axe on staff
    Workforce trimmed in UK, Netherlands in response to 'revenue at any cost'
    Exclusive Today we learned hybrid and all-flash array supplier Tegile has sacked half its staff in the UK, and all its staff in the Netherlands. It had only just recently opened its Dutch office.…

  • Fired Norse Corp CEO blames the media
    And has a good old moan at his former employees
    Norse Corp cofounder Sam Glines has hit out at the media after he was fired on Monday as CEO of the threat intelligence company.…

  • Stylish Vaio biz mobe is flying this way – ah, it's got Windows 10 inside
    Shiny, shiny .. with a catch
    Last year Sony offloaded its Vaio PC division and brand, and it was snapped up by a private equity outfit. The new owner promised to make luxury tech hardware that was irresistibly attractive. It's now unveiled its first Vaio phone, a stylish aluminium design, aimed at business people. What can go wrong? Well, nothing.…

Page last modified on November 02, 2011, at 03:59 PM