Amazon.com's overseas operations did their part in the third quarter, helping the company to its first ever quarterly profit not aided by holiday sales.
LettersIt might now be simply a vast advertising franchise, but Google Inc. still cares about the little piece of technology which once give it its reputation: its search engine [*].
Continuing a remarkably frank series of speeches, Intel's leadership now doubts that continued investment by the company in California plant is viable.
Sony will offer its PSX PlayStation-cum-personal video recorder for under $800, the consumer electronics giant said yesterday.
Ten NTL workers from Guildford were rushed to hospital yesterday following the discovery of unidentified white powder in a package.
An urban myth has grown up around today’s launch of Microsoft Office 2003 which suggests that the product features technology that allows embarrassing emails to “self destruct” after a specified time period.
The Wi-Fi revolution seems to have been fought from the ground up, writes Rob Bamforth of Bloor Research. War chalking, hitching a ride on unprotected corporate wireless LANs. It all seems very subversive. The truth is somewhat different.
Egg is to cut 70 London jobs before the end of the year, reducing the Internet bank's UK headcount to around 1,700.
The typical British consumer of child pornography, is a white male professional, probably working in IT.
Toshiba's next Pocket PC PDA will take a leaf out of Palm's book by offering a large format LCD display bigger than anything seen on the platform to date.
So you think those wacky Nigerians who promise you compensation for assistance in moving funds from foreign countries to banks in Europe, are operating from scruffy cyber-cafes in Lagos?
Lawyers fighting a class action brought against Fujitsu, HP, Gateway and others over allegedly faulty hard drives have successfully forced the defendants to settle out of court.
Microsoft chief executive Steve Ballmer yesterday defended the company's record on security, arguing that, contrary to popular opinion, Windows was easier to secure than its open source rivals.
Microsoft has opened the throttle on marketing the latest edition of Office, now tightly integrated with various collaborative and server products via XML. Office 2003 also introduces Microsoft's first application-level Digital Rights Management (DRM) software, Information Rights Management (IRM) restricting who can copy, read, print and distribute email, Word or Excel documents.
Canadian software maker Open Text is offering a friendly bid of around $233 million to buy Ixos Software. By merging, the two companies hope to create the world's largest enterprise content management software vendor, and defend their positions against their fast-growing rivals.
The number of WiFi hotspots in the world is set to double this year, according to Pyramid Research.
Handspring and Palm have persuaded two litigants to settle out of court legal action brought against Handspring.
Reg Kit Watch
The National Hi-Tech Crime Unit (NHTCU) and the UK banking industry today issued guidelines to help consumers protect themselves against Internet fraudsters.
Apple has at long last upgraded its iBook family to the G4 processor, ending months of speculation that new G3-class processors from IBM - the PowerPC 750GX - would continue to drive the consumer-oriented notebook line
The much-talked about IT recovery is on its way, Gartner says. According to Michael Fleisher, CEO of the analyst firm, more and more corporate IT managers plan to replace aging equipment, apply new technologies to improve efficiency, and pursue new opportunities created by advances in open-source software and wireless communications.
With the latest version of its Openexchange server, SuSE Linux is making it a little bit easier for Microsoft Outlook users to work with their open source comrades.
Yahoo! has rolled out email enhancements and tools that enable users to set up hundreds of disposable decoy addresses, which if compromised by spammers and swamped by junk mail, can be deleted without affecting the primary account.
HP and Microsoft have teamed up to flog network attached storage (NAS) products and services to the burgeoning, but notoriously difficult to target European small and medium-sized business sector.
An Arizona woman who intercepted the email of her husband's ex-wife has been sentenced to 60 days home detention.
BT today confirmed the wholesale pricing for its new 1Mbps ADSL service, which becomes commercially available from November 20.
HP e3000 users the world over are set to console each other and put the venerable product into the grave as part of a giant, shared wake.
The latest version of Microsoft's Office suite, Office 2003, has hit the streets. It incorporates improved collaborative and server products underpinned with XML compatibility.
The state of Georgia has pulled out of the U.S. Department of Justice sponsored MATRIX information collection program, leaving data only on its felons and sexual offenders behind in the Orwellian database.
Opera users are advised to update their browser software following the announcement of a potentially serious security problem this week.
Sometimes a host bus adapter driver is more than just a host bus adapter driver. Such is the case with a new set of Emulex HBA drivers geared for Sun Microsystems' Solaris x86 operating system.
Lucent Technologies has posted a profit - its first in more than three years.
Sun Microsystems and Fujitsu are to combine their server businesses as early as 2004, according to a report out of Japan.