A new survey found that the average cost of a computer breach at companies was $3.79 million globally. But for U.S.-based companies, the average cost was much higher at $6.5 million.
It's easy to think about customer service as a sum of its parts — the service you provide to...
Last week, speaking at Microsoft’s Ignite conference, developer evangelist Jerry Nixon indicated...
When did buying a car become a job interview?
The Industrial Internet of Things is not a simple concept; however, it's also not a topic so complicated that manufacturers should fear or ignore its potential in realizing the greater levels of efficiency, data sharing and global competitiveness it brings.
Keurig Green Mountain promises to bring refillable K-Cups to its Keurig 2.0 system as customers reject DRM.
On a recent episode of ABC’s “Shark Tank,” Zero Pollution Motors sought a multimillion-dollar investment for an U.S.-based alternative vehicle factory to build an air-powered car named the “AIRPod.”
As we seek to take advantage of the huge advancements in manufacturing — automation technology, advanced manufacturing systems, data infrastructure projects and data science — our internal mentality must change to create room for these new opportunities.
Jaguar Land Rover is accusing a Chinese automaker of copying its cars. At issue is the Chinese LandWind, which appears to be a rip-off of the Land Rover Evoque SUV design.
There is tremendous potential for the use of IoT in many unusual and novel ways, as well as continued potential for inclusion of products and technologies which actually pre-date the phrase and formed the basis for its inception. IoT is prompting huge shifts in everyday and specialized products for users of all kinds.
Although KIND bar sales have roughly doubled in size every year for a decade, last month the FDA sent a warning letter to the company for labeling several of their fruit and nut bars as “healthy”— because they do not meet federal standards.
Ford’s 98-year-old Lincoln brand is bringing back the Continental full-size sedan 13 years after retiring the vehicle nameplate. Take a look at the Lincoln Continental through the years, as well as a preview of the next generation of the iconic vehicle.
Tech expert and Chief Technology Officer at SRV Network, Inc., Karl Volkman, returns to give his tips for catching a hacker.
The ERP is the lifeblood of most of the manufacturing industry, but that industry is changing fast and most can’t keep up.
After Chrysler initially refused to recall vehicles over a gas tank issue, there are now safety concerns about the solution and the speed at which it is moving on the fix.
With March Madness now in full swing, workplaces will lose time and money due to employees filling out brackets, checking scores, and watching games during work hours over the next few weeks, especially this Thursday and Friday.
The powdered alcohol product, called Palcohol, has received the greenlight from the Alcohol and Tobacco Tax and Trade Bureau. Intended to be mixed into drinks, the approval is an about-face from the bureau’s previous stance.
Take a look at the supercars, luxury models and prototypes being showcased at this year's Geneva Car Show.
Amazon's drone delivery program may be grounded, but who needs a drone to drop off an item when you could have it produced curbside of your home?
Labor unions historically developed out of a desperate need to protect the rights of the worker. They are responsible for better wages, reasonable hours, safe working conditions, the end of child labor and even health benefits. So why do they often seem to be under so much scrutiny?
The Federal Communications Commission (FCC) finally votes on its controversial proposal to reclassify the Internet as a utility.
There’s been lots of talk about drones lately in anticipation of the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) releasing regulations on the use of the unmanned aircraft. Until guidelines are clear, everyone is hovering in a holding pattern.
Last week's announcement that the Bentonville, Arkansas company would spend more than $1 billion to raise pay for 500,000 of its employees — or 40 percent of its U.S. workforce — made serious waves in business and political circles.