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Eight members of Congress have written an open letter to Google CEO Larry Page that outlines privacy concerns about the Internet vendor's computerized eyeglasses.
Amazon is notoriously hush-hush about its internal operations.
Finnish startup Jolla has announced its first smartphone, which shows off its Sailfish OS on a 4.5-inch screen.
Intel will continue to fulfill Moore's Law for the foreseeable future, but the challenge of keeping up with it is growing as chips get smaller, says a company executive.
Canadian Tire began issuing thousands of BlackBerry Q10 smartphones to corporate employees in Toronto after rolling out Z10 models weeks earlier.
Microsoft has gotten next to nothing from its $300 million investment in Barnes & Noble, analysts said, but it may reap some rewards as it prepares to ship smaller tablets.
The deployment has already revealed a whole lot of devices that don't meet the criteria for getting on the corporate network.
About half of the world's companies will adopt BYOD programs by 2017 and will no longer provide computing devices to employees, a new Gartner report predicts.
China's remarkable success in infiltrating U.S. government, military and corporate networks in recent years shouldn't be seen as a sign that the country is gaining on the U.S. lead in cybertechnology, security experts say. They're just very persistent and very good at remaining undetected for long periods of time.
OnForce CEO Peter Cannone says the use of IT contractors is expanding and will continue to do so.