The voice-recognition company is viewed as a derivative play on Apple's iPhone 4S growth.
Researchers say they suspect Diebold machines aren't the only ones susceptible to simple man-in-the-middle attacks.
Compromised ATMs, virus-infected USB drives, badges with built-in microphones and security experts getting hacked--no wonder it's scary going to Black Hat and Defcon.
A 2002 federal law encouraged states to buy touch-screen voting machines. Millions of dollars later, some states are ditching the devices in favor of old-fashioned paper ballots and optical scanning.
In today's show, Brian Tong fills in for Tom Merritt, Molly chews on the inside of her cheek to a painful (and accidental) degree, and we actually do talk about some tech news.
A group is advocating the use of open-source software and a unique tablet PC and printer as a solution to concerns surrounding voting integrity.
Speaker at hacker conference warns about security risks inherent in everyday electronics and suggests taking a hammer to your passport.