The HomePod delivers amazing audio quality, but this pricey speaker is an iOS-only device that effectively requires an Apple Music subscription.
Nigerian tech entrepreneur Oscar Ekponimo has invented an app which will help cut down on food waste.
Person-to-person payment apps are rising fast in popularity around the world, but are they safe?
An international coalition is concerned about the influence some video games can have on children.
It's the second US city to get the company's e-scooters.
The Silicon Valley drink product has changed its formula for the British market.
The products reportedly aren't included on the list of Chinese products that'll face a new 10 percent tariff.
California lawmakers voted to move forward with a "gold standard" net neutrality bill last month.
The first midsize Ram since 2011 will be built alongside the Wrangler pickup in the Toledo, Ohio Jeep plant.
In 2016 and 2017, September meant new Echo devices. With rumors of new tech flying fast, will 2018 follow suit -- and if so, what should we expect?
Biz IT giant catches complaint alleging it lays off skilled older workers in favor of youngsters
IBM once again finds itself the target of age discrimination complaints from workers who claim they were unfairly laid off just because of their age.…
Amazon also apparently has an "in-car gadget" of some kind. What could that be?
The new iPhones are out -- and Google now knows exactly what it's up against.
Plus: Sysadmin sets up public shaming site for IPv4 laggards
Microsoft has scrapped plans to go IPv6-only on one of its internal networks over fears its campus visitors would be unable to use their virtual private networks (VPNs).…
The diver, whom Musk alleged was a "pedo guy," filed a suit in California and plans one in the UK.
Lucid Motors, the electric car startup we described as Tesla's most credible rival last year, got a shot in the arm on Monday as Saudi Arabia's sovereign wealth fund announced a $1 billion investment. The company aims to bring its first car to market in 2020.
Lucid has been building up to this moment for more than a decade. The company was founded in 2007 under the name Atieva to build technology related to electric cars—but not the entire car itself. In 2015, the Chinese state-owned automaker BAIC became Lucid's biggest investor, and we learned that Atieva was pivoting to face Tesla head-on by building an electric car of its own.
The company rebranded as Lucid two years ago and has a number of Tesla veterans—including chief technology officer Peter Rawlinson—helping design its first car, the Lucid Air.
Owners told to lock down network access to panned surveillance kit
Researchers have uncovered two flaws that leave more than 100,000 NUUO-powered internet-connected surveillance cameras open to remote takeover.…
The Associated Press has published a cache of 10 documents that it says are part of a leaked "larger trove of WikiLeaks emails, chat logs, financial records, secretly recorded footage, and other documents."
AP reporter Raphael Satter declined to elaborate as to how much more material the AP had or why that material was not being released now.
Among those documents is a purported November 30, 2010 effort by WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange to seek a Russian visa via its London consulate. That's just a week before Assange surrendered to British authorities who sought him for questioning on behalf of Swedish prosecutors who wanted him on allegations of sexual misconduct. By June 2012, Assange had entered the Ecuadorian embassy in London, where he has remained since. Assange has denied any wrongdoing in the Swedish case.
But the Star Trek: The Next Generation star wouldn't be alone -- look for multiple Bosleys in the new film.
Just as the cloud freed many administrators from the day-to-day tedium of tending to Exchange servers and infrastructure like Domain Controllers, Microsoft Managed Desktop (MMD) could do the same for the corporate desktop. The new service combines Microsoft 365 Enterprise (a combined Windows 10, Office 365, and Enterprise Mobility bundle), hardware leasing, and cloud-based device management to deliver secured, updated, and maintained systems, all with software maintenance handled by Microsoft.
Redmond says that it's offering the service in response to customer desire to hand off day-to-day device management tasks and spend more time addressing the needs of their organizations.
The new service will work on what the company calls "modern hardware": systems with the right hardware security features and remote-management capabilities. This will include both first-party Surface systems and, in coming months, third-party machines from companies such as Dell and HP. With MMD, customers will be able to put their credentials into systems straight from the OEM. Machines will retrieve their configuration, enroll in device management, and install necessary applications using Windows AutoPilot. There should be no need for IT personnel to ever touch the machines.