11 Results for



Googler: Android antivirus software is scareware from 'charlatans'

Modern mobile devices don't suffer the same vulnerabilities as PCs, and those selling antivirus software for Android, iOS, and BlackBerry OS shouldn't be trusted.

By November 18, 2011


Android still triggers the most mobile malware, says F-Secure

Google's mobile OS gets targeted by 275 out of 277 new malware "families" spotted last quarter by the security specialist.

By April 29, 2014


Self-publishing a book: 25 things you need to know

Considering self-publishing a book? CNET's David Carnoy discusses the ins and outs of what it's all about.

By June 13, 2012


Android's popularity makes it open target for malware, says study

The popularity and openness of Google's mobile OS has led to a 90 percent jump in malware targeting Android devices this year, says security vendor Fortinet.

By December 6, 2011


Android Atlas Weekly Ep. 74: Is Android too complex for your mom? (Podcast)

Justin thinks Android is still to complex for beginners, Antuan says nice things about Apple, and someone crams a whole Android-based computer onto a USB key.

By November 23, 2011


Ultra HD, gesture control and cloud PVR: We show you the future of TVs and home cinema

In the 20-teens we'll still be shouting at Match of the Day, but the TVs we'll be viewing it on could be very different. We take a look at what the future holds for home cinema.

By November 25, 2010


Google's primer on how it helps the economy

The Web titan claims a $54 billion impact in the U.S. through its ad programs as it tries to show the world how it's helping small businesses.

By May 25, 2010


Charlatans choose Radiohead-esque album promotion

Alternative group will give away digital version of You Cross My Path starting March 3.

By January 25, 2008


EcoSecurities founder says carbon markets work

Marc Stuart tells us the real story about carbon offsets, what matters, what does not, what works, and what still needs to be tweaked.

By May 19, 2008


Following Radiohead

Oasis, Jamiroquai, and the Charlatans (UK) will follow Radiohead and give digital downloads of their forthcoming albums away. But what happens to this new "business model" once it no longer generates free publicity?

By October 9, 2007