A security firm has put together two intrusion detection products to create technology it says takes a different approach to defending against hack attacks.
The chip company which once tried to trademark the letter 'i', a squiggly loop and the word surfboard, has now turned its attention to a retired group of private dicks, otherwise known as investigators.
HWRoundupYes, the Japanese market, once more, has advance news, pictures and even product, with good old Pricewatch showing 1.33GHz and 1.3GHz Athlons for sale in Old Akihabara. You'll probably see these in London's Tottenham Court Road in about 1000 years...
Eastern European crackers have spent a year systematically exploiting known NT vulnerabilities to raid online banking and ecommerce systems.
The row between AOL UK and BT over the roll-out and allocation of ADSL spilled onto TV screens last night as the two corporate giants went head-to-head in front of an audience of millions.
Microsoft has blessed WindowBlinds by giving XP beta testers access to WindowsBlinds XP. Stardock's Brad Wardell assures us that this should by no means be viewed as official endorsement ("It's a very unofficial, casual thing") - but as we see it having your code on Microsoft's beta code servers is a lot nicer than not having it there.
WorldCom is to slash 1000 jobs in Europe on the insistence of bosses in the US.
Microsoft's plan to providing Windows XP (aka Whistler) with interface themes (aka skins) may be knocked on the head by Apple, which has patented desktop themes.
Just a few days after Microsoft released the latest external beta build of Windows XP, number 2446, what looks like an internal build seems to be breaking loose - and there are pictures. From Microsoft's point of view the leaking of build 2454 is surely a more serious matter for Microsoft than previous code escapes, which have tended to be of external builds.
Want to get your hands on MacOS X as early as possible? Apple UK will be selling its next-generation operating system as soon as the clock chimes midnight on Friday 23 March.
SurfControl, owner of Cyber Patrol, told us by email today that it has removed The Register from its CyberNot list of banned sites.
British Telecom - the Great Satan of Broadband - has just received the royal seal of approval from ICANN as a registrar. Now it can join the party, fill ICANN and Network Solutions' coffers and register .coms, .nets and .orgs.
Hewlett-Packard has slashed more than a quarter off the price for its recently introduced line of high-density ultra-thin NT servers.
Online retailers which sell software by download could be brought down by fraudsters, a Web commerce company claims.
IBM WebSphere and Net.Commerce users have been advised to tighten up cryptographic security after the release on the Internet of a hacking tool that can crack administrator passwords.
Handspring's latest PalmOS PDA, the Visor Edge, will be launched on Monday, just a week after Palm's upgraded consumer palmtop, the m100, was unveiled and a week ahead of the arrival of the high end Palm m500 and colour m505.
They say that honesty is always the best policy. Possibly not, however, in the case of the man who recently placed an employment wanted ad in the Toronto Financial Post.
It's been a bumper week in the Vulture Central asbestos-lined flame pit. First up is Stuart. We think that Stuart is referring to John Lettice's recent piece Appeals court poised for shock 'MS entirely innocent' ruling. Whatever the truth, Stuart has issues. And he thinks that John is called Lewis. Lewis Lettice? We like it:
AOL has escaped a lawsuit in the US after one of its subscribers used the ISP's service to sell child porn.
Are Christian games better than secular shoot'-em-ups?
Taiwan's Silicon Integrated Systems has been granted one of Intel's Pentium 4 chipset licences.
The Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Company will fab the next-but-one version of VIA's Cyrix III processor, codenamed the C5C and dubbed Ezra.
Geeks penalised by Budget
The different factions of the UK's telecoms and Internet industries are to bury the hatchet in an unprecedented show of unity.
It is cheaper to buy a DRAM chip than a beer with the way memory prices have been nosediving this month.
Updated:Cisco is planing to cut its headcount by five per cent as part of its plan to adjust to a slowdown in sales in the networking industry.
Memory Plus has been bought via a management buyout for £800,000 cash.
AMD, Intel fight wars using memory chips
Secondhand Office 97 seller to sue after MS pulls eBay auction
Putin 'bares all' in first Russian president Webcast
Are Christian games better than secular shoot'-em-ups?
Well, you may well have noticed that we had a spot of bother with SurfControl this week. It decided in its wisdom to block us as some kind of evil Web site because we wrote a story about a company that had made some software to bypass its filtering software.
Time Computers has launched a range of home PCs starting at £379.
Paranoia is alive and well at the European Union (EU) Commission, which has been forced to officially deny its encryption system has been compromised by the NSA (National Security Agency).
The Professional Contractors Group has been given the date of its legal battle at the High Court regarding the IR35 tax legislation. From Tuesday to Thursday next week (13 to 15 March), the PCG will make its case as to why the law, introduced in the 1999 budget, should be overturned.
Spam-busting outfit Brightmail may not have room for new individual subscribers, but it's pressing the battle into the corporate, ISP (Internet service provider) and ASP (application service provider) arenas.
Short StoryHere's The Reg's third stab at bringing culture and literature into our readers lives. We're giving you yet another exclusive tale from The New English Library Book of Internet Stories.