Death threats have forced prominent blogger Kathy Sienna to park herself on the sidelines, lest she expose herself to unsavory elements that wish her ill. Computerworld asks her some questions in this one-on-one interview.
Microsoft would seem to have corrected a problem with the iPod and its Vista operating system that Apple didn't fix with its recent iTunes 7.1.1 release.
Users of Microsoft's Xbox Live service have been the victims of pretexting calls made to the company's support center -- allegations Microsoft initially denied.
U.K. firms are at risk of data leakage through their employees’ increasing use of Web 2.0 technologies and social networking websites, security experts have warned.
A law firm in New Jersey has temporarily halted plans to launch a blog because its insurance company would not cover the blog under an existing malpractice insurance policy.
Microsoft Wednesday acknowledged reports of hackers stealing player accounts on the company’s Xbox Live gaming service and said it is launching an investigation.
Palm, one of the handheld world’s pioneers, could be purchased this week by one of four possible buyers, according to published reports citing unnamed sources.
Google has added themese to its personalized homepages.
Mozilla’s Firefox suffered from 26 percent fewer vulnerabilities in the second half of 2006 than Microsoft’s Internet Explorer, a security company’s research said Monday.
A remix of the classic Apple “1984” television advertisement has political tongues wagging, Sen. Barack Obama’s campaign issuing denials and YouTube scoring more than 600,000 views.
Apple TV has the potential to be big for the company, outdoing Microsoft's Windows Media Center.
Wilkes University in Wilkes-Barre, Pa. has gone all-Mac, thanks in part to Apple's switch to Intel processors.
Webmasters, Web content creators and other struggle to understand the exact formula of Google's "secret sauce" -- its system for ranking Web pages in its search engine.
A MacBook user claims that his laptop burst into flames because of a bad battery.
Despite increasing competition from services like Google's Apps Premier, Microsoft plans to deliver future versions of Office as software and not as an online service, the head of the company's business group says.