In June, the Texas Department of Transportation shifted its IT operations to an outsourcing services firm, affecting some 300 employees. IT workers were promised six months of job security with the outsourcing firm, which has recently ended.
Layoffs were announced this week, a figure put at less than a dozen by NTT Data, the services company that took over the Texas DOT's IT operations.
FireEye explains their new security operating system release and the drawbacks of signature based defences
FireEye Inc have announced their latest security release which aims to bolster email threat protection and operational readiness.
Greg Day, VP and CTO of FireEye explains the background behind the FireEye Inc. company, their operating system and the security concerns their latest release hopes to address.
Bitcoin today is like the Internet of 20 years ago, showing immense promise but in need of much more development, a digital currency executive said Monday, kicking off the Inside Bitcoins conference.
As the first digital system offering the possibility to store and transfer currency value in “a completely distributed manner,” it holds the promise to become a huge, global system, allowing people to securely exchange money through email or some other digital means at no cost, without involving a central bank, said Jeremy Allaire, CEO of Circle.
Kim Dotcom is getting all outraged again and banging the freedom-of-something gong with his usual enthusiasm after six Hollywood studios slung a sueball his way.
In a court filing you can see in PDF form here, twentieth Century Fox, Disney, Paramount Pictures, Universal Studios, Columbia Pictures and Warner Bros all take issue with Megaupload's “Uploader Rewards” program, which they say “openly paid Megaupload users money to upload popular unauthorized and unlicensed content, including plaintiffs' copyrighted television shows and movies, onto Megaupload's computer servers.”
The US Trade Representative is warning Europe not to proceed with the idea of EU data network services that don't cross the Atlantic.
The idea of a European “walled garden” emerged in February amid rising anger over revelations that the NSA wants to listen to the whole world – and that its sweeps included snooping on German Chancellor Angela Merke's own BlackBerry.