It’s officially the Zoom era. As COVID-19 took hold across the world, most of us have used Zoom or an equivalent to meet colleagues, chat to friends and family, or take an exercise class.
Technology executives in recent weeks have scaled up remote work and collaboration tools, bolstered cybersecurity capabilities, strengthened networking and communications infrastructure, and equipped a distributed workforce with laptops and other devices they need to be productive.
The rise in coronavirus-themed scams was expected, but the numbers are surprising even the most experienced cybersecurity researchers.
We may not be living on Mars or traveling to work using jet packs, but there’s no doubt the coming decade will bring many exciting technological advances.
New research, published today, gives food for thought. That food might well leave you feeling somewhat nauseous, however, if you happen to be a Windows 10 user.
In a little more than a decade, esports, in its current live streaming format, has quickly become a global phenomenon.
One thing is sure: After the coronavirus is no longer dominating the news, election security will come back to center stage. It is a complicated subject that few people really understand – even election officials.
During four weeks towards the end of 2019, a total of 60 hackers managed to hack the U.S. Air Force.
Will faster processing of more—and more relevant—data, analyzed with the right models, yield better insights into mitigating the spread of future pandemics, designing effective treatments, and developing successful vaccines?