Cisco Systems this week unveiled a new framework designed to ease businesses' entry into the...
A gap analysis can move manufacturing facilities into the future of business intelligence....
Microsoft appears to be shedding smaller projects in hopes of getting back to its roots and...
The largest federal employee union filed a class action lawsuit Monday against the federal personnel office, its leaders and one of its contractors, arguing that negligence contributed to what government officials are calling one of the most damaging cyberthefts in U.S. history.
This edition looks at Microsoft’s new mission, Google’s “Undo Send” option and a high-tech bicycle from Ford.
Bob Picciano, analytics senior vice president at IBM, and Aaron Levine, CEO at Box, discuss their cloud computing partnership and what the combination will deliver to their customers.
Project Soli is developing a new interaction sensor using radar technology. It fits onto a chip, can be produced at scale and built into small devices and everyday objects.
Ford Motor Co. this week announced plans to upgrade its autonomous driving program from initial research to advanced engineering.
Google is converting an old coal-burning power plant in Alabama into a sleek data center running on renewable energy to fuel the additional computing capacity needed to process Internet search requests, show digital video, give directions, deliver email and store photos.
In this age of Big Data, it is possible for manufacturers to warehouse and mine internal and external data, and use this data to their advantage.
Sure, BlackBerry devices aren't as popular as iPhones and Androids. But the company has made a big bet on software ... and it looks like it is paying off.
Symantec Executive Vice President of Worldwide Sales Adrian Jones discusses cyber security how it’s changing and the future of the industry.
A look at how manufacturers can benefit from implementing a content management strategy.
This edition looks at defective automatic braking systems, Nokia’s return to the phone market and Land Rover’s smartphone remote control for its SUVs.
This Engineering Newswire looks at putting breathalyzers in your steering wheel, sticking contacts in our nose to battle allergies and gluing a wearable to your head to put you in a better mood.
Increasing efficiency, productivity and gaining competitive advantage are only some of the reasons manufacturing companies large and small are turning to document management systems.
California state officials released reports Thursday detailing six accidents that involved self-driving car prototypes, reversing a policy that shielded details of how the next-generation technology is performing during testing on public roads.
AT&T Mobility LLC has been slapped with a record $100 million fine for offering consumers "unlimited" data, but then slowing their Internet speeds after they reached a certain amount.
Virtualization as a manufacturing tool is powerful because it's hardware independent for systems that cannot fail.
This edition looks at Sony’s plans for a comeback, the home battery from Mercedes-Benz and BlackBerry’s switch to Android.
BMW has launched its latest range of executive cars. The new 7-series includes gesture control, self parking and an app store.
A study conducted in April by Symantec found that computer-system invaders attacked 43 percent of global mining, oil and gas companies at least once last year.
Rules that treat the Internet like a public utility and prevent companies from blocking or slowing down some online traffic will go into effect Friday after a federal appeals court refused to delay them.
Oculus is expanding its virtual-reality headset to simulate the sensation of touch and gesturing as part of its quest to blur the lines between the fake and genuine world.
Apple announced a new app for reading news, transit maps and a "smarter" Siri as part of its iOS update.
Fitness tracker maker Jawbone has filed its second lawsuit in two weeks against competitor Fitbit.
Wealthy nations face a high and fast-growing threat of cyberattacks while risks from terrorism increasingly are confined to poorer, conflict-stricken countries, according to a defense outlook report by the consultancy Deloitte.
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