IETF floats formal deprecation suggestion, even for failback
As TLS 1.3 inches towards publication into the Internet Engineering Task Force's RFC series, it's a surprise to realise that there are still lingering instances of TLS 1.0 and TLS 1.1.…
Silicon Valley CEOs move past cybersecurity and taxes to comment on social issues like gay rights and immigration.
The feature is currently being tested on Uber employees in San Francisco and Los Angeles, but may be rolling out to consumers soon.
Woman cops to using stolen records to open bank accounts
A woman has fessed up to using people's personal information, leaked online from the US government's Office of Personnel Management mega-hack, to take out loans and open bank accounts.…
Commentary: Rousey didn't win a championship at Sunday's Money In The Bank pay-per-view, but she continues to win over WWE fans.
University researchers are using deep neural networks to study wildlife and enhance conservation.
Vote sets the stage for a fight with the White House.
Here are a few more details about the upcoming beta.
Park the dragons and straighten the bent knee. The smoldering khaleesi appears to be done filming her GoT scenes.
Tesla CEO Elon Musk has accused a Tesla employee of "quite extensive and damaging sabotage to our operations," according to an email obtained by CNBC. In the all-hands email to Tesla staff, Musk wrote that the employee had made "direct code changes" to the company's production systems, as well as exporting "large amounts" of Tesla's data to unknown third parties.
According to Musk's email, the unnamed employee claimed he had become disgruntled after failing to receive a promotion. However, the Tesla CEO also suggested the alleged saboteur could have been working with short sellers, oil and gas companies—whom he described as "sometimes not super nice"—or "the multitude of big gas/diesel car company competitors." Of this last group, Musk reminded his employees that, since the traditional OEMs have been known to cheat emissions tests, "maybe they're willing to cheat in other ways."
On Monday, Musk sent out another email to the company about yet another factory fire—the fifth by our count—alluding to the possibility of sabotage. And in 2016, one of Musk's other companies, SpaceX, asked to inspect the roof of a competitor's building following the explosion on the launchpad of one of SpaceX's rockets.
At least it's not CG?
USB gizmo biz apologies amid infosec drama
Yubico has apologized to a security vulnerability researcher who had complained the dongle peddler lifted his work to nab a $5,000 Google bug bounty.…
Indian reporter Rana Ayyub got rape and death threats because of a tweet falsely attributed to her.
As demand for air conditioning goes through the roof, what are the implications for our planet?
Passenger flights could start in 2025.
Its message is loud and clear.
The show Talking With Chris Hardwick won't air for now, and he won't moderate panels at San Diego Comic-Con following charges of emotional and sexual abuse by an ex.
Will Google play catch-up -- or leapfrog the iPhone X?
There are a lot...
Democrats in California officially link two separate net neutrality bills days ahead of an important vote in the state assembly.