However, the company warned that no piece of technology can provide a foolproof verification system.
Tana Mongeau's TanaCon event had to be shut down when too many people turned up.
If you're wondering about versions 13 and 14, ask superstitious folk
SUSE today announced the impending release of SUSE Linux Enterprise 15, featuring a boatload of new toys and a leap in version numbering.…
Against the backdrop of President Trump's feud with Amazon, Toronto gets its chance to shine.
New European tariffs could cost H-D as much as $100 million each year.
In a corner of SpaceX’s headquarters in Hawthorne, California, a small, secretive group called Ad Astra is hard at work. These are not the company’s usual rocket scientists. At the direction of Elon Musk, they are tackling ambitious projects involving flamethrowers, robots, nuclear politics, and defeating evil AIs.
Those at Ad Astra still find time for a quick game of dodgeball at lunch, however, because the average age within this group is just 10 years old.
Ad Astra encompasses students, not employees. For the past four years, this experimental non-profit school school has been quietly educating Musk’s sons, the children of select SpaceX employees, and a few high-achievers from nearby Los Angeles. It started back in 2014, when Musk pulled his five young sons out of one of Los Angeles’ most prestigious private schools for gifted children. Hiring one of his sons’ teachers, the CEO founded Ad Astra to “exceed traditional school metrics on all relevant subject matter through unique project-based learning experiences,” according to a previously unreported document filed with the US Internal Revenue Service (IRS).
Companies with at least 25 percent Chinese ownership will reportedly be blocked.
We've been living a lie!
If you think we're living in the Golden Age of the Entrepreneur, think again.…
But China has even more systems on the latest Top500 supercomputer list.
Fresh off an announcement last month, HMD's Nokia 3.1 is coming to America. Starting July 2nd, you'll be able to buy the US version of the Nokia 3.1 for $159 from Amazon, Best Buy and B&H. With a price like that, the Nokia 3.1 is definitely on the low end of the spectrum, but like the rest of Nokia's phone lineup, this one stands out thanks to its build of stock Android, an emphasis on software updates, and for being one of the few low-end or mid-range phones that don't feel like shovelware.
On the front of the phone you have a 5.5-inch, 1440×720 (293PPI) LCD. The whole front is wrapped in Gorilla Glass 3, and while it's not exactly a slim-bezel design, HMD is still equipping the device with an extra-tall 18:9 aspect ratio display. For the body of the phone you get an aluminum chassis, which is only exposed on the sides, and a plastic back.
Push to boost supplier diversity after Carillion – but no plans to ditch private sector entirely
The UK government has revealed plans to rate outsourcers on "social value", require them to publish KPIs and meet higher cybersecurity standards to tackle the fallout caused by the collapse of Carillion.…
A court hearing is underway to decide if the taxi app firm is "fit and proper" to operate in London.
Prime members in every state will get 10 percent off sale items.
The restaurant's action against President Trump's press secretary kicked off a battle on its review page
First it cheated my feelings. Now it wants my money?
It will focus on fact-based stories curated by its editors.
Neil Muller leaves corner office, chairman takes controls again
Hot on the heels of the latest acquisitions, Daisy Group CEO Neil Muller has told employees he is exiting as the business, which had been in the frame to IPO or sell up, initiates a refinancing deal.…
Commentary: The maze isn't meant for me and that's OK.
In a new article published Monday, The Intercept has now revealed what it describes as secret AT&T facilities across several American cities that are "central to an NSA spying initiative."
The piece builds on earlier reporting that the website did in November 2016 which focused on one such site in New York City.
The eight locations, which are in Atlanta, Chicago, Dallas, Los Angeles, New York City, San Francisco, Seattle, and Washington, DC, are "peering" facilities that normally route other telecom companies' data traffic onto their network as part of their regular Internet service.