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It seems that someone in the Taliban is still not quite au fait with the concept of the BCC.
The Australian Department of Defense says that the Taliban is creating fake Facebook profiles with photos of attractive women to lure in and acquire information from soldiers.
Government-sponsored malware, the legal implications of the US government's pro-spying defense, and a discussion of tools to fight for the future lit up the agenda at the first Trustworthy Technology Conference.
Drawing on thousands of leaked documents, The New York Times and the UK's Guardian offer up lengthy looks at the beleaguered spy agency.
Hit a target at 1,000 yards? No problem. Tracking Point's computer-enabled rifles let novices shoot moving targets at extreme distances with near 100 percent accuracy. The new era of firearms is upon us.
Concerned with enemies infiltrating soldier's social media accounts, the Israel Defense Forces puts the kibosh on social networking for classified and sensitive units.
To cries of "Yay! Physics!" Columbia University Professor Emlyn Hughes creates performance art, in order to, allegedly, clear students' brains of "garbage."
Britain's not-next-in-line-to-the-throne Prince declares he's very, very good at EA's FIFA game and that his expert thumbs help make him a fine real-life warrior.
The laptop is dead -- killed by BlackBerry. We discuss that bold claim, Windows 8's disappointing debut, and much more.
week in review The much-anticipated iPhone 5 gets unveiled, while CEO Mark Zuckerberg addresses Facebook's IPO. Also: Go Daddy goes down.