Now that the latest effort to advance comprehensive cybersecurity legislation has failed in Congress, attention is now shifting to the White House, where officials have been developing an executive order to better protect the nation's critical infrastructure from digital attacks and vulnerabilities.
In the presidential campaign, cybersecurity and Internet freedom won't get top billing as the candidates spar over their plans for creating jobs and cutting deficits, but the two major parties have included positions on several technology policy issues in the platforms ratified at their recent conventions.
The Federal Aviation Administration acknowledges that consumers want to use their iPads, Kindles, smartphones and other electronic devices.
The incumbent's online campaign far exceeds that of GOP challenger Mitt Romney, posting nearly four times the content and staying active on more platforms, a study reveals.
'It Can Wait' launches in September to warn teens and others about the dangers of distracted driving, especially involving mobile devices.
Tech officials are warning House subcommittee members that foriegn cloud services providers are trying to exploit perceived weaknesses in privacy laws to drive business away from U.S. providers.
House Republican and Democratic lawmakers begin the debate to work out legislation to permit states to force the collection of Internet sales taxes, which will ultimately affect the prices consumers see when they shop online.
We're in for a "constant state of asymmetric warfare" that goes beyond traditional notions of war nation-states.
Privacy issues arise regarding Facebook's tag suggestions feature, as senators ask what the social network does with the collected data.
A fine line exists between asserting core values such as freedom of speech and religion without sacrificing progress on a number of other cyber issues.
Michael Dell talks plans for a bevy of mobile device to launch with Windows 8, weighs in on company's strategy for security, cloud computing.
David Kappos, the director of the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office, received a friendly reception from a House committee yesterday as he offered an update on the agency's progress in implementing the landmark patent reform legislation enacted last September.
Industry players form technical alliance to develop a new standard.
Iran may be turning to cyber attacks as a channel to attack corporate and government entities in the U.S., especially since the attacks are relatively easily launched against much larger adversaries.
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