Red Hat's moves are part of an effort to gain a stronger foothold in one of the enterprise software industry's hottest segments.
British intelligence agency Government Communications Headquarters (GCHQ) reportedly used spoofed LinkedIn and Slashdot pages to compromise the computers of network engineers working for global roaming exchange providers based in Europe.
Amazon.com is getting the U.S. Postal Service to deliver packages on Sundays to its customers, adding an additional facility to help it compete in the Internet retail market.
Aiming to produce more electronics with the "Made in USA" label, Foxconn said Saturday it was considering setting up a factory in Arizona.
California court may penalize Samsung for leaks.
Passengers in flight could make voice calls and exchange text messages using a new service from Gogo, but that doesn't mean your seatmate will be able to blab all through your next flight.
The engineer who oversaw development of Apple's Siri technology is now at Samsung building an online service for linking together the "Internet of things."
Enterprise open-source software vendor Red Hat is keeping an eye on the development of 64-bit ARM processors for servers, building up expertise in case the nascent platform takes hold in the data center.
After it shipped on Oct. 17, Windows 8.1 in certain scenarios clashed with incompatible software, crashed due to outdated firmware, and stumbled over unrecognized drivers.
A visualization technique called a flame graph can be effective for charting how system resources such as CPUs and memory are used.
The new version will go into effect on Jan. 1, but organizations will have until Dec. 31, 2014, to make the transition the older standard.
Authorities arrest one person for alleged illegal weapons sales on the "Black Market Reloaded."
When BNSF picks Office 365.
Nvidia's Tegra 4i processor with integrated support for LTE is on course to appear in products early next year
With consumers flocking to tablets and smartphones, Acer’s once-thriving PC business has been left in the dust.