Microsoft explained today how devices running Windows RT, or Windows 8 on ARM hardware, can be used for both personal and business purposes.
They'll be taking the law into their own hands.
A hefty fine could be coming Google's way.
The U.S. Federal Trade Commission (FTC) is currently investigating Google for breaching user privacy in Apple's Safari browser, and will decide whether or not to fine the tech company.
With little news on how exactly ISPs will monitor illegal online activity, giving them this much power seems like a bad idea.
If you haven't jumped from the Vista ship yet, you might want to.
Microsoft's test OS versions receive a .NET Framework fix.
This is definitely not an honor I would want.
April's security update arrived today, packing six bulletins for 11 flaws.
This month marks the passing of a few Windows and Office product lifecycle milestones.
Apple released an update for Mac OS X users yesterday that addresses a recent Java flaw that has been exploited in the wild by attackers thanks to its inclusion in the BlackHole hacker toolkit.
For the second month in a row, Microsoft will release six bulletin items in its April security update, according to the Microsoft Security Bulletin Advance Notification.
Just like your OS, Java should be updated as soon as patches are released.
You may want to hold onto that inactive gaming console instead of selling it.
Microsoft has said it is looking into reported allegations that hackers may be able to retrieve credit card information off an Xbox 360 -- even after the hard drive has been reformatted.
The BlackHole kit, a popular exploit set among hackers, has been updated to take advantage of a recently discovered Java hole that security researchers say many haven't updated yet.
A group calling itself "LulzSec Reborn" released the usernames and passwords of 170,937 subscribers to a military online dating service on Sunday.
Plus, the return of LulzSec.
Internet Explorer 10 contains a new security feature called "enhanced protected mode" that Windows 8 beta testers may soon encounter.
Microsoft recently disrupted a major ring whose use of malware has cost victims $477 million since 2005.
- By Jeffrey Schwartz