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79,812 News Articles

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  • News: Turning Cool IT Ideas Into Revenue

    CIO entrepreneurs tell how they're creating new businesses with internal IT

  • News: Lacoste fits automation systems

    Devanlay-Lacoste, the producer of Lacoste brand clothes and accessories, has implemented two automation systems in order to improve planning and production.

  • News: Amazon says it's ready for new Lady Gaga offer

    Undeterred, Amazon.com gave its Lady Gaga discount another go Thursday.

  • News: From the CEO: The Next Big Land Grab Is Business Process

    CIOs can raise their business-value quotient by taking ownership

  • News: SAP's 'Ramp-Up' program fingered in ERP lawsuit

    Officials in Marin County, California, are claiming SAP enticed them into joining a "Ramp-Up" early adopter program for a new ERP (enterprise resource planning) software suite, a move that helped send the project on a road to ruin.

  • News: Obama softens stance on accused UK hacker McKinnon

    President Obama has thrown a nugget of hope to accused U.K. hacker Gary McKinnon, describing the long-running extradition case as being "in the hands of the British legal system."

  • News: IDC: Google knocks off Yahoo as US display ad leader

    Yahoo, the perennial leader in U.S. display advertising, has lost its number-one spot in that market segment to arch-rival Google, according to an IDC report released on Thursday.

  • News: Mac Malware is Back. Your Move, Apple

    Apple may have conquered the Mac Defender malware with an official support page and a promise to wipe out the problem through a software update, but that's not stopping malware authors from fighting back.

  • News: Researchers tackle multi-core computer chip shortcomings

    Multi-core processors promise a big performance boost for servers, PCs and even smartphones, but much work remains to get the most out of these new chips. North Carolina State University researchers are among those seeking to maximize what multi-core processors have to offer.

  • News: Skype voice service crashes; users offered fix instructions

    Skype offers fix in first crash after Microsoft acquisition

  • News: BMA: Electronic record plans threaten privacy

    NHS plans for storing electronic patient records pose a huge threat to individuals’ privacy and could quickly erode public trust in the health service.

  • News: The ABCs of printer inks

    Buying a printer shouldn’t be difficult, but often, it is. That's partly because of the vast abundance of technologies, manufacturers, and models to choose from.

  • News: Skype suffers outage

    Voice over IP service Skype, which was recently acquired by Microsoft, has suffered an outage.

  • News: US online ad market up 23 percent in Q1

    Online ad spending in the U.S. reached a record high in the first quarter, as companies expand their digital marketing budgets in reaction to people's increased Internet usage and engagement.

  • News: HP signs deal to acquire Printelligent

    A story on Wednesday about HP's plans to acquire Printelligent misstated the number of documents that the company claims to manage annually for its clients.

  • News: Windows Home Server 2011: What It Is and How to Use It

    Microsoft's original Windows Home Server was both crude and groundbreaking. When it debuted, it had limited hardware support, no 64-bit version, and weak built-in capabilities beyond file and app storage. On the other hand, it offered robust backup, reasonable security, and drive extender--a feature that simplified the tasks of adding and pooling hard drives.

  • News: Pressure SCADA developers on security

    The discovery of a number of what have been described as serious vulnerabilities within industrial control systems built by manufacturing giant Siemens AG -- and the subsequent nixing of a presentation about those very vulnerabilities -- has raised questions about how the nature of vulnerability disclosure should -- or shouldn't -- change when it comes to the security flaws in industrial systems.

  • News: E-Book Prices Fuel Outrage--and Innovation

    An e-book that costs the same as a printed book doesn't feel right. No trees died to make it. No heavy machinery ran to print it. No planes flew to ship it. You might need to buy one of those new $139 Barnes & Noble Nooks, announced this week, to be able to read it. So why should you have to spend as much as you would for a heavy hardcover book to own it?

  • News: Google Apps Move Helps Contractors Connect With Customers

    Gone are the days when running a small business meant outfitting each worker with a desktop PC, then loading up each one with individually licensed software. Thanks to services that live on the Internet, there's a swifter way to empower workers with productivity and communication tools.

  • News: Gold-Farming Chinese Prisoners

    It's been revealed that many Chinese prisoners are being forced into online "hard labor" in titles such as World of Warcraft, because it's more profitable than manual labor.



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