Want Bill Gates as a corporate advisor? Care to hear and read his thinking on the big issues? Want to apply his approach to your own business? Then his new site has something for you.
A new study finds users often pick passwords that are easy-to-remember, and even easier to hack. Here are the most common passwords--and how we can all do better.
By announcing its plan to charge for online news a year before it will happen, the Times may be sending a signal to the rest of the newspaper industry to get on board--or die.
Memeo Connect for Google Apps is a desktop application that sync's desktop files with the Google Docs cloud. It helps with file conversions and is available for both Mac and Windows.
Apple's tablet appears ready to burst into reality next week, perhaps bringing a new iPhone OS with it. Will Apple use iPhone 4.0 to respond to competitors? Let's hope so.
Whatever the Times does will be widely watched--and imitated if successful--by the world's beleaguered newspapers, reeling from advertising revenue lost to the Internet and, especially, to Google.
IBM is getting deeper into mobile applications, including collaboration and secure e-mail. BlackBerry is Big Blue's top platform, but Apple and Android win, too.
Users are the first line of defense, and might have stopped the attack. Technology could have done more, if companies had it.
The two companies have gotten way too much publicity for doing something that, in the scheme of things, isn't all that significant.
Rising sales of low-margin PCs are good for customers, not-so-good for manufacturers. Now may be the best time to buy in 2010.
Verizon's CTO is the latest to try softening up customers to the idea of usage-based wireless data pricing.
While free users pay 25-cents per extra gigabyte of storage, paid Google Apps Premier customers will pay $3.50. Microsoft offers 25GB storage for free.
The timing of the action is seen as a response to Chinese hacking attempts against the online mail service.
Microsoft's mobile boss says 17 Linuxes is too many. But, Windows Mobile is vulnerable, too.
Business iPhone users want features you'd suspect in their next handset--like a better camera and tethering--but also some surprises.