Coming to Australia soon is Samsung's enterprise enhanced business smartphone, with Microsoft Teams "walkie-talkie" capability, a rugged design, programmable buttons, IP68-rating, removable battery and more.
Optus has successfully made an end-to-end 5G video test call while simultaneously streaming video content on a 4G device with the Ericsson Spectrum Sharing technology.
Microsoft has released a patch for a vulnerability in crypt32.dll, a library used for authentication, a flaw it rates important, the second rank on its severity rating list, but which the NSA has seen fit to issue an advisory about, something the agency never does.
US Attorney-General William Barr has asked Apple for help in gaining access to the date on two iPhones used by a man named Mohammed Saeed Alshamrani who is accused of shooting dead three people at the Naval Air Station in Pensacola, Florida, last month.
Security firm Tenable has warned individuals and businesses who are using Windows 7 to ensure that their systems are patched and up-to-date as support for the operating system expires on Tuesday.
With a number of global certificate outages, malicious software backdoors and major data breaches, 2019 was a banner year for cybercriminals, according to machine identity protection provider Venafi which warns that security professionals should expect to see more attacks targeting machine identities throughout 2020.
Telecommunications and data centre provider Macquarie Telecom has inked a $20 million deal to provide security services to the Australian Taxation Office.
The merging of the ZFS filesystem into the Linux kernel codebase in the near future appears to be unlikely, after Linux creator Linus Torvalds said he would not merge the filesystem until he was assured that the owner, Oracle, would not sue.
Security risks posed by emerging technologies remain as pervasive and serious as ever, according to a new report that warns that organisations need to be aware of where the security threats could come from in 2020 and beyond, and take steps to protect themselves.
Small South Melbourne-based NBN provider, Tangerine Telecom, has opened 2020 with a new offering for telecommunications consumers, delivering what it claims is Australia’s most competitively priced 25/5 unlimited NBN plan costing $49.90 per month - but just for the first six months of the plan.
This is a cartel monopoly. Liberals idea of "competition". Fibre would provide competition. But not when these criminals get to[…]
They can't exactly sell fibre "spectrum" can they ? Not theirs to sell. People are for sale here.
A bonanza for these criminals in government. They are only concerned about money not service. Now we just learnt Telstra[…]
Let's start by requiring co-location of 5G distribution equipment. Regional TV networks have shared masts / power / etc.for decades.
Most businesses either don't want to pay market prices for skill or don't give their employees training to keep their[…]