At last week's RSA security conference in San Francisco, Robert Hinden offered a presentation looking at potential security risks, as well as some possible benefits.
Instead of letting such a fate befall you, here are several recommendations for putting old toll-free numbers to new use.
Refresher: Bitcoin is an electronic currency. "Miners" perform heavy-duty computing tasks necessary to verify Bitcoin transactions, and are rewarded with payment (in Bitcoins, of course.)
Mailchimp's chief data scientist John Foreman took his family to Disney--and recorded some observations about how Disney captures and uses data.
The Open Compute Project, originally born at Facebook, is aimed at simplifying enterprise computing "in preparation for the hyperscale future," as Arthur Cole writes on Enterprise Networking Planet.
Well, now that Target and Niemann Marcus and Michael's and... we're losing track of who's been hacked and how, but it sure seems like time to pay attention to your point-of-sale terminals (at last).
If you've been doing network-centric security--like most of the planet--then software-defined networking might be a real curveball for you.
And the winner of this year's "biggest users of non-IT-approved apps" award is… drumroll… the IT staff!
The upcoming RSA conference in San Francisco, annually a centerpiece of IT security industry, is under fire due to questions about RSA's dealing with the National Security Agency.
The developer behind the software program GNU MACchanger recently stumbled across a strange discovery: Coca Cola has reserved 16 million MAC addresses.