Darknets, encrypted peer-to-peer networks, are normally difficult to set up and maintain. But two researchers plan to demonstrate a less complicated one at Black Hat.
The next installment in a mysterious scavenger hunt that's baffled the Internet may have been posted online.
Security professionals to swap data on hacking everything from phones to critical infrastructure at Black Hat and its less corporate sister show Defcon, where geek games and mayhem rule.
Today, the last Friday of July is SysAdmin day and we appreciate them even more because they came through during the live show and got us back online. We also talk about David Pogue's new movement to "take back the beep."
On today's show, the sad news that even those of you who are grandfathered in to AT&T's unlimited plans will be subject to throttling. sorry. Also, Adobe tries to future-proof itself with a new HTML5 Web animation tool, the darknet is not your mom's social network, and RIM doesn't make pizzas.
Warner Music has reached a settlement with music-sharing service Imeem. Could legal music-sharing services finally be poised to take off?
A lawsuit filed in a U.S. district court claims Microsoft, Yahoo, and RealNetworks did not properly license more than 200 compositions that they offered through their streaming services.
Former Microsoft exec disputes that Hollywood banned DVD copying in license for Content Scramble System.
We are all pirates, suggests a new study. Cause for alarm?
On today's show, once the amazing Benito finally gets the studio in working order, we break down the Level 3 and Comcast battle--no matter how you slice it, it's still very, very, VERY bad for the Web. VERY. Also, Cyber Monday proves, once more, that marketing works. And NASA is apparently set to announce that aliens are walking among us. And we're just buying the Playboy hard drive collection for the storage. --Molly