Company focused on analyzing and helping secure open-source code looks a lot like Mercury Interactive, and could be equally successful.
The bad news from Coverity's research: there are plenty of problems in Android. Good news: it's less than the going rate.
A new report details growing discrepancy in the quality standards businesses are applying to their internally developed code versus code supplied by third-parties.
Scientists at CERN are using big-data techniques to process 15 petabytes of information a year to piece together what our universe is made of.
Hackers claim to have stolen 12 million unique iPad and iPhone 5 codes from an FBI laptop, a claim denied by the US agency.
Under contract with the Department of Homeland Security, Coverity seeks to establish a new security baseline for open-source applications.
Should we be alarmed that open source has security holes? No. Quite the opposite.
Preemptive fixes for software changes are the holy grail for IT managers. But how do developers know what's going to break?
Java is slowly making its way to the cloud. Considerations must be taken to ensure applications run they way they are supposed to.
Chairman of the security software maker tells Bloomberg that Android is more vulnerable to viruses than iOS. The company recently released a security program for Android devices.