Michael Dell is no fool, which makes his remarks in an interview with InfoWorld published this week a puzzling read.
On Monday, we revealed that Mandrakesoft was close to seeking bankruptcy protection under French law. Yesterday, the firm filed for the French equivalent of Chapter 11. Here is the company's statement.
Goldman Sach's survey of major US Corporations' IT spend in Q4 2002 showed a surprising drop in Corporate IT spending. It surprised everyone, not least Goldman Sachs itself, writes Bob McDowall.
In a decision marked by much internal dissent - bordering on outright cattiness - the United States' Supreme Court voted 7-2 to uphold the decision to give copyright holders a 20 year rights extension.
A quite bizarre CNET report reveals that Microsoft's Security Response Center began investigations into the circumvention of security on the SPV smartphone on Tuesday, searching - so says CNET, anyway - for reports of rogue programs on the network and damaged phones.
Yahoo! Inc's decision to cut costs and introduce new ways to generate money, such as charging for email, appears to be paying off.
Down in Intel's Frankenstein laboratories, the scientists are coming up with ever more surreal methods to disguise the comatose Itanium processor project as a living breathing thing.
A 15-year-old girl suffered second-degree burns to her hands and thighs after the laptop she was using exploded.
Workers at Time Computers are threatening to go on strike regarding ongoing concerns over pay and conditions.
The PC market in Europe Middle East and Africa (EMEA) recorded modest growth during the fourth quarter of 2002, of around six percent.
Fewer people in the US are accessing the Net using a narrowband connection, according to Nielsen//NetRatings.
Dot-com survivor Yahoo! said this week that it beat expectations for the fourth quarter, as it raised estimates for 2003.
One in twelve text messages, originated by email, are either tardy or lost on their way to US mobile subscribers.