Published in July by the Center for a New American Security, Surviving on a Diet of Poisoned Fruit: Reducing the National Security Risks of America’s Cyber Dependencies by Richard J. Danzig describes the cyber security of the nation’s infrastructure.
Microsoft is hosting an event at noon (Central time) today to discuss what’s next for Windows and the enterprise.
Initially promising mid-October to enable SSL for all of their free customers, the company announced they have begun the roll-out today.
Norton provided a write-up explaining on the Linux and Mac OS X vulnerability known as ‘Shellshock’ or the ‘Bash Bug’ works in an infographic and video.
Coding and writing scripts, like most things, gets better with practice and experience. To improve communication between developers and others, everybody should understand psuedocode as a middle ground communication means.
In July, Microsoft switched from Prometric to Pearson VUE as the administrators of the Microsoft Certified exams. This week they are announcing an expansion to that partnership and new offerings for IT Pros interested in becoming certified.
Everything from the basic Kindle e-reader to the advanced Fire HDX 8.9″ tablet has been refreshed with this wave.
Google is beta testing a Windows-only Software Removal Tool. Upon downloading and running the tool, it will start scanning your computer for malware that affects Chrome.
In Rogue Code, Jeff is consulting for the NYSE Euronext to do a penetration test of the system and improve their security. Wrong time, wrong place or right time, right place – Jeff and his colleague stumble upon a rootkit and a more complicated plot going on beneath the surface.
If you want to greatly improve your productivity, enjoyment of work, and perceived competence then becoming an excellent typist can help.
Apple had a busy day of announcements that were well received despite the recent negative press of iCloud security concerns. Apple unveiled the iPhone 6, iPhone 6 Plus, the Apple Watch, Apple Pay, and a release date for iOS 8.
After installing the Firefox 32.0 update on Tuesday, I noticed that Firefox had taken over as the default PDF application on my computer.