Government officials in Canada may temporarily block wireless signals as part of an effort to secure world leaders during the G8 and G20 summit scheduled in Ontario later this month.
Dell has removed $100 million from its first-quarter profits, setting the cash aside for a potential settlement with the US Securities and Exchange Commission, which is investigating the PC giant's accounting and financial-reporting practices and its relationship with Intel.
The iPhone 4 is coming to T-Mobile UK.
With so much bad news in the economy for so long, everyone is looking for a little good news.
ReviewSamsung's range of first generation netbooks consisted of such a bewildering array of similar spec machines that a year on its difficult to remember what the difference was between the N110, N120 and N310. So I had a slight sinking feeling when the NB30 turned up because the basic specification is identical to the N220.
Cisco is closely matching HP in the small business market with an Atom-powered unified file and block storage device.
Google Earth comes up trumps again, this time unearthing the world's biggest USB cable....
A Japanese fanboi has come up with one of the most artful marriages of old and new kit that we've seen in quite some time.
The six-year-long Novell-SCO case is over - the judge ruled that Novell did indeed own Unix patents copyrights which SCO failed to license properly and therefore the case is closed.
Every World Cup and major sporting event since France 98, if not before, has come accompanied by dire predictions of networking doom.
The Westminster love-in reached critical proportions this week, threatening to engulf Labour tech specialist Tom Watson.
Novell needs all the help it can get in its seven-year battle to get its SUSE Linux business growing and profitable. The landmark deal with Microsoft that has brought the company $340m in dough for SUSE Linux coupons that Big Bill distributes at Windows shops (475 so far, according to this Microsoft blog) has clearly run out of gas and Novell has been looking for another partner to help peddle its products. Enter server virtualization juggernaut VMware.
Despite the rumours and patent filings Apple's new iPhone doesn't feature Near Field Communications capability, though next year's model probably will.
Three will release its second-generation MiFi modem-meets-hotspot gadget next month.
The House of Commons cannot pick and choose how it agrees to comply with Freedom of Information requests – particularly when that pickiness has the effect of restricting access to the very information it is required to release.
StatsDo you think it's obvious which payers and teams will have an impact in the World Cup kicking off today?
No host nation has ever lost the opening game of the World Cup.
Sony has added EuroSport content to its Bravia Internet Video IPTV system.
Top boffins in the States believe that they may be on the track of a way to place living human beings into suspended animation, allowing them to survive long periods effectively frozen before being "reanimated" with no ill effects.
FoTWSometimes we all need a dose of reality. And this week it was an unnamed Reg hack who got the wrong end of the stick when investigating the Palin boob job rumour.
This year's World Cup could be the first footie tournament followed closely on the internet.
Orange UK is to scrap unlimited data plans for new and upgrading customers in the summer, according to reports.
Halley's comet and other famous objects in our solar system may in fact have formed in orbit around alien suns far off across the vast gulfs of interstellar space, according to new research.
Workshop PollWe all know that mobility is pretty important to most businesses today, and requirements have moved way beyond simple voice connectivity.
If you thought that Australia rules when it comes to over-zealous censorship, you may need to think again, as the UK’s very own Ofcom looks set to challenge the nanny-crats down under for first prize.
Applications for Windows Phone 7 won't contain porn or decapitation - but while the rules may be limiting they are public, unlike Apple's.
BT has issued a network-wide ban on engineering work tomorrow evening to coincide with England's opening World Cup group game against the USA.
iRex, e-reader pioneer and manufacturer of the nearest thing to an iPad, has run out of cash and filed for bankruptcy protection in the Netherlands, where the company is based.
If you thought you could escape World Cup fever by hiding away with your games console, think again - it's all kicking off on Xbox Live this month.
The chair of the GP's council Dr Laurence Buckman has called for a proper review of the cost-effectiveness of parts of NHS Direct - we're guessing call centres - and changes to the Summary Care Record scheme.
Anything Europe does, Australia would like to think it can do better – and when it comes to snooping on individual internet usage, Australia is determined to lead the way.
ExclusiveThe national police unit responsible for fighting cybercrime faces a deep cut to its already stretched budget, counter to pre-election talk of an increased focus on the UK's digital security.
Hundreds of Nintendo enthusiasts gathered at Game on Oxford Street last night, queuing for the midnight release of Super Mario Galaxy 2.
Virgin Media will next month make standard-definition Sky Sports and Sky Movies available to its subscribers for less.
ReviewFujifilm’s Finepix HS10 is among the new breed of superzoom cameras utilising, the somewhat cheekily named, backside illuminated CMOS sensor technology. At 10.3Mp there is a drop in image size compared to CCD models, but the light gathering capabilities make up for this, apparently. There’s even one in the iPhone 4, so if it’s good enough for Steve…
Google has patched 11 security holes in Chrome as Apple released Safari 5, the latest version of its WebKit rival.
The FBI has moved in to investigate the leaking of email details for the most important tech users in the world - iPad 3G owners.
Haven't they heard of email? The NHS may be undertaking the largest civilian IT project ever, but the managers sure seem fond of paper.
The Department of Justice announced yesterday that a Federal Grand Jury had returned a "superseding indictment" against AU Optronics Corp, its Houston subsidiary, and six of its executives.
Sony's USB Portable Power Supply launched today, acts as a power source for any USB chargeable devices such as mobile phones, iPods and portable games consoles.
Google engineer Tavis Ormandy is under fierce fire on security lists this afternoon for releasing code to exploit an unpatched hole in Windows XP and Windows Server 2003.
Music licensing body the PPL saw income rise by two per cent last year to £129m.
The UK government is to review the controversial Summary Care Record scheme which aimed to put a basic health record for every citizen onto a central spine.
An experimental "hyperspectral" spy sat which is able to detect buried roadside bombs and concealed cave or tunnel entrances has been handed over to the US forces for operational use in the Wars on Stuff.
The British Library yesterday announced it had acquired the archives of the late JG Ballard, the great English novelist who died last year.
Yet another mass compromise is hitting poorly configured websites, and at least one of the afflicted is a security site that plays up its prowess in warding off the very type of attack it has been smitten by.
Adobe has murdered Flash for 64-bit Linux. At least for the moment.
IT trade lobby group ECIS is withdrawing a complaint against Microsoft it originally filed with European regulators in 2006. The complaint raised interoperability issues with server and office software, including networking protocols and file formats. In 2007, Redmond pledged to provide competitors with technical information, and last December, Microsoft signed up to a formal compliance program that will last for ten years.
Mega-retailer Wal-Mart will join the iPhone 4's coming-out party on June 24.
Microsoft has silently slipped a Firefox extension onto user machines via an automatic software update. Again.
The Turkish president has come out against his country's banning of YouTube — and he let his opposition be known on Twitter.
Dick de Bruin dropped his waterproof video camera when diving off the Caribbean island of Aruba. He thought he would never see it again.
AT&T's failure to safeguard information for more than 100,000 iPad users and Google's collection of user data over Wi-Fi networks are “each worrisome in its own way,” a Federal Communications Commission official said Friday in the agency's first comment on the privacy breaches.
Steve Jobs has lifted his outright ban on iPhone interpreted code, allowing some developers to interpret, but not others.
Nominet’s new chair will start her new job by listening.