A team of researchers from universities in Singapore and Germany have found a way to turn the latest models of RAM memory chips into data processing units and effectively eliminate the need for a CPU.
With Bitcoin popularity soaring like never before, Microsoft plans to add support for the cryptocurrency in Excel for both mobile and desktop versions.
In the past few weeks, more or less talented malware authors have resorted to naming their newly launched threats using the "FSociety" brand, made famous by the Mr. Robot TV series.
On the last day of 2016, KeepKey, a vendor of Bitcoin hardware wallets, has notified users of a security breach that inadvertently exposed some of its customers' details.
An attacker going by the name of Harak1r1 is hijacking unprotected MongoDB databases, stealing and replacing their content, and asking for a Bitcoin ransom to return the data.
Today we have a deal for an online course bundle that provides over 13 hours of training on how to manage a data center and its infrastructure. This training course is normally priced at at $1,180, but has been discounted 97% to $29 as part of this deal. Certificates of completion will be provided at the end of the courses.
Google engineers have addressed a serious user privacy bug that affected only versions of the Android operating system installed on the company's latest line of Pixel smartphones.
Foxconn, the Chinese hardware manufacturer that builds chips for Apple's iPhone and iPad devices, is currently overhauling its entire factories and replacing most of its workforce with robots.
Police in Shelton, Connecticut have arrested a teenager for launching DDoS attacks on his/her former high school's network.
2016 is almost over and it has been a crazy year in ransomware. There wasn't any big news released this week, but of particular note are the released decryptors, an LG TV being infected with ransomware, and MalwareTech's article on why open source ransomware helps noone.