Supermicro Computer, the server manufacturer at the heart of allegations of supply chain manipulation through implanting of chips on mainboards made for it by a Chinese supplier, has written to its customers saying that the story, put out by Bloomberg, is dead wrong.
Apple chief executive Tim Cook has taken the unusual step of asking Bloomberg to retract a story it published earlier this month, claiming that his firm was among companies that were exposed to spying through chips implanted on server mainboards made by US company Supermicro Computer.
A former Apple official has cast further doubt on a Bloomberg story about alleged Chinese spying through the implant of chips on server motherboards made by US company Supermicro Computer. Ex-general counsel Bruce Sewell said the FBI had told him it had no knowledge of any probe into such an incident, as claimed by Bloomberg.
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[…]