The Sony Pictures hack has exposed the inner workings of one of Hollywood's biggest studios.
Startup plans to use the funds to meet demand for its iPad point-of-sale platform for retailers, restaurants and grocery stores.
The app for syncing, sharing, and editing photos -- available on iOS since 2011 -- has now made its way to Google's mobile operating system.
Brad Garlinghouse, CEO of the collaboration and data-sharing service, says customers' data-security worries slow their purchasing. And Hightail has had to change its own business.
Reports that the carrier provided phone data to the NSA could hamper its chances of getting European approval for acquisitions, says The Wall Street Journal.
Google has taken its first step to flag ordinary sites like Wikipedia and CNN with a security warning because they are unencrypted, allowing all data transmissions to be viewed by the prying eyes of hackers or governments.
A New York Times report, triggered by the leak of new documents, sheds light on how US officials so quickly concluded North Korea was the source of the November hacking attack against Sony Pictures.
The administration will offer loans and work to remove law that limit consumers' ability to choose fast, affordable broadband.
The president will lay out plans next week for identity and privacy protections and network security, as well as ways to spread access to broadband Internet.
Sony looks to rebound from a tough year with a strong showing at the Consumer Electronics Show. But will it be enough?