The Linux Foundation's new Core Infrastructure Initiative creates a virtual Justice League of the biggest tech firms to ensure that open-source code gets the cryptographic scrutiny that it desperately needs.
Experts caution that the notorious security bug heralds "open season on open source" and will force changes in how open-source code gets vetted as secure.
The search giant retains its top perch in the latest rankings. So what makes Google special?
It's early days still, but the new update to Windows 8 grabbed just under 2 percent of all desktop OS traffic seen by Net Applications last month.
The software company will become a hardware company, too, with its digital pen for iPads in the first half of 2014. The "Napoleon" digital ruler will ship, too, but Adobe didn't say when.
Sixteen tech companies claim a spot on Glassdoor's annual "Top 25 Companies for Work-Life Balance." Maybe canceling the work-from-home option at Yahoo wasn't such a terrible move after all.
The security solutions provider is cutting about 1,000 positions this month, and another 700 in July, according to a report. The company calls those numbers "pure speculation" but doesn't share its own figures.
The news service notes that the store will be taken offline as of May 22 because of "legal barriers."
The two Sunnyvale, Calif.-based companies may have illegally sold Internet-monitoring devices to Syria in violation of a U.S. embargo, three senators suggest in a letter to the Obama administration.
With the move, Big Blue is the latest on the bandwagon to aggressively push flash into data centers. IBM's flash push comes courtesy of its Texas Memory Systems acquisition.