Security software maker Cheetah Mobile Inc, a unit of Chinese software company Kingsoft Corp Ltd , filed with U.S. regulators on Wednesday to raise about $300 million in an initial public offering of American Depositary Shares.
Beijing-based Cheetah, formerly known as Kingsoft Internet Software Holdings Ltd, told the U.S Securities and Exchange Commission in a preliminary prospectus that Morgan Stanley, J.P.Morgan, Credit Suisse and Macquarie Capital were underwriting the IPO. (r.reuters.com/dyr28v)
OKCupid has removed a letter that only Firefox users could see asking them to change browsers over the anti-gay marriage politics of Brendan Eich, Mozilla's newly appointed CEO.
Andrew “bunnie” Huang and Sean “xobs” Cross want to sell you a laptop you can completely trust.
Earlier this year, the two Singapore-based engineers fashioned a laptop made almost entirely from open source hardware, hardware whose designs are freely available to the world at large. They called it Project Novena. Anyone could review the designs, looking for bugs and security flaws, and at least in theory, that meant you could be confident the machine was secure from top to bottom, something that’s more desirable than ever in the post-Edward Snowden age.
These days, the threat landscape for most companies is massive. But while there is a litany of outside threats that their security teams need to worry about, there is often an even greater danger much closer to home. Insider threats are an issue that no company is safe from, with breaches not just occurring at the hands of a disgruntled or malicious employee, but also unintentionally as a result of ignorance.
The UK's Computer Emergency Response Team (CERT-UK) has opened for business, marking the latest step in the government's ongoing effort to bolster the nation's cyber defences.
Minister for the Cabinet Office Francis Maude opened the CERT-UK at a private press event, promising it will aid both the public and private sectors' cyber defence efforts in a variety of ways.