Huawei will launch the Mate 30 Series on September 19 in Munich, Germany – its first flagship device to launch without access to the full Google Android platform on which it has built its global smartphone powerhouse.
As the saying goes, "the only thing constant is change." Nothing could be truer for the tech industry. There will always be some new hot technology skill that everyone is competing to hire. "You have to be agile and spin on a dime," said Karen Ross, CEO at Sharp Decisions. You also have to have a clear differentiator.
On May 14, Microsoft released fixes for a critical Windows remote code execution vulnerability that was "wormable" and highly dangerous if ever exploited. Two weeks later, Microsoft got down on a virtual bended knee to remind at least a million users that they still needed to update their Windows systems.
The company assured in its blogpost that "most of our users will benefit from the greater protections of encrypted DNS traffic," but there was also a recognition at some of the backlash against the new technology. "When DoH is enabled," it added, "users will be notified and given the opportunity to opt out."
Facebook is following in Apple's footsteps in the privacy stakes after confirming that its facial recognition feature will be opt-in only. Facebook said in a blog that its facial recognition feature would now be turned off by default for new and existing users.
Having worked for the U.K.'s former Chancellor George Osborne to safeguard the Treasury's billions after the global financial crisis, Gilbert Verdian’s reputation as a cybersecurity expert earned him the support to set up his own business, Quant Network.
Just a day after Forbes reported that Google and Microsoft operating systems were under assault by the same hackers who tried to pilfer private data from Apple iPhones of Uighur citizens, it's been confirmed that Androids of the target Muslim communities have been under heavy attack.