Internal files from the Swedish telecommunications equipment vendor Ericsson have been leaked to the International Consortium of Investigative Journalists, showing details of how the firm allegedly paid bribes to the Islamic State terrorist group in Iraq in order to continue selling its services there.
COMPANY NEWS: Fastly, the world’s fastest global edge cloud network provider, today announced the unveiling of its Fastly Academy, an on-demand learning centre designed to help customers sharpen their skills and curious developers looking for more information about its products and platform. As pressure continues to mount for resource-constrained developer and engineering teams tasked with creating innovative new experiences in a digital-first world, Fastly Academy’s self-service, efficient learning environment equips teams with faster onboarding and reduced time-to-value as they build, secure, and deliver more powerful websites and applications.
With Parliament having just another eight days to sit this year, the bosses of Australia's media organisations have sought to pressure politicians into getting the promised news media code passed before they rise for the year on 10 December.
With the Democrat Joe Biden set to take over as the next US president on 20 January 2021, it is high time for Australian Prime Minister Scott Morrison to make contact with him and discuss the matter of WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange if Canberra is, as it claims, serious about providing assistance to the man and helping him go free.
American cyber security behemoth Symantec suffered a breach of its systems in February but kept quiet about it even though passwords and a list of companies said to be its clients were stolen by an attacker.
Claims that the publisher of WikiLeaks, Julian Assange, sought Russia's help to escape from the Ecuadorian embassy in London, where he has been taking refuge since 2012, have been spread because "Russian conspiracies are flavour of the month among some journalists", the well-known Australian lawyer Greg Barns says.
The treatment accorded to the news of Nine taking over Fairfax — yes, that is what it is — gives an indication of why the once great Fairfax newspapers have fallen into ruin.
A little more than five months after it claimed that a WhatsApp design feature meant that some encrypted messages could be read by a third party, The Guardian has backed down and admitted that the report was wrong.
A group of top security professionals has signed an appeal to the Guardian, asking the British newspaper to take down from its website an article that they say incorrectly claims there is a backdoor in the popular messaging app WhatsApp.
Gamers playing online games like World of Warcraft and Second Life may be dealing with spies, not real gamers, following relevations US and British government agencies are using the games to identify terrorist threats.
The Guardian newspaper is planning to launch a new digital edition in Australia, with backing from Steve Wood, wotif founder and chair of news web site The Global Mail, Paul Chadwick, the outgoing director of editorial policies at the ABC, as a non-executive director and "a new team of Australian journalists".
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