Up and down goes the Retro Computers Ltd litigation yoyo
The £52,000 costs order granted against troubled ZX Spectrum reboot firm Retro Computers Ltd has been set aside by the Senior Courts Costs Office, a branch of the High Court, as the wrangle between RCL and two former directors rumbles on.…
Sophomore slumps are common, sure, but sometimes things are misunderstood for a reason—and Ana Lily Amirpour's new outing is no exception.
Researchers built a proof-of-concept system to show that Uber and Lyft don't actually need to know where you are.
As DeepMind slurps up more more patient data for Streams
Google has decided to wipe people’s medical records from its search results - just as its AI branch DeepMind extends its grips on UK patients’ medical records.…
The crash rate isn't that much higher, but drivers could very well be.
The Florida man made up to 96 million calls in three months last year, according to the FCC.
You can catch all kinds of aircraft at the world's biggest aviation party, from a vintage Concorde to a new regional jet from Mitsubishi.
In hot and sunny Texas, Morgan’s Inspiration Island calls itself a park of inclusion for those with special needs of all kinds -- and everyone else, too.
Featuring the F-35 fighter jet, Airbus A380, Boeing 737MAX, and the Patrouille de France.
An update to Snapchat lets people search for schools and see pictures posted by children inside.
That's a £50k penalty and another shaming for Kent-based MyHome Installations
Electrical survey provider MyHome Installations Ltd, which entered the hall of shame on the Beeb's Rogue Traders for pressure selling to pensioners, is facing a £50,000 fine for nuisance calls.…
'Nobody Speak' is about more than a lawsuit—it's about money, power, and the freedom of the press.
They're oldies but could still spill the goodies, say experts
Russians hackers are trading the email addresses and passwords of top UK politicians and diplomats.…
No time? No sweat! Let Google's Home speaker guide you through a quick workout.
Villain Herr Starr heads a cast of new faces joining the blasphemous AMC romp from Star Wars, "Better Call Saul" and "Game of Thrones."
Microsoft sparked a curious squabble over malware discovery and infection rates. At the start of the month security firm Check Point reported on a browser hijacker and malware downloader called Fireball. The firm claimed that it had recently discovered the Chinese malware and that it had infected some 250 million systems.
Today, Microsoft said no. Redmond claimed that actually, far from being a recent discovery, it had been tracking Fireball since 2015 and that the number of infected systems was far lower (though still substantial) at perhaps 40 million.
The two companies do agree on some details. They say that the Fireball hijacker/downloader is spread through being bundled with programs that users are installing deliberately. Microsoft further adds that these installations are often media and apps of "dubious origin" such as pirated software and keygens. Check Point says that the software was developed by a Chinese digital marketing firm named Rafotech and fingers similar installation vectors; it piggy backs on (legitimate) Rafotech software and may also be spread through spam, other malware, and other (non-Rafotech) freeware.
As Ron Howard takes over the Han Solo standalone film, we've got ideas for who else could put their own spin on a galaxy far, far away.
We took to the skies in Honeywell's test plane to see how connected technology will help flights be smoother and more enjoyable.
We enlisted a leading security researcher to test if Microsoft's newest, locked-down version of Windows 10 is protected against all "known" kinds of ransomware, as the company claims.
A Linux-running desktop PC called ORWL is meant to foil the most dedicated hackers.