This year, the number of mobile-connected devices will exceed the world's population, according to a new forecast, continuing a trend that will help push global mobile data traffic to 10 exabytes by 2016.
The agency disabled thousands of Global Positioning Tracking devices to comply with a recent Supreme Court ruling that such searches require a warrant.
PowerBroker Desktops checks for policy violations in each outgoing e-mail and prevents unwarranted data from leaving a single computer.
The Defense Department's research arm is developing new methods to provide cell tower-grade communications to warfighters, even in remote and rugged areas.
The plan to auction broadcast spectrum for wireless Internet use benefits just about everyone, but broadcasters might not want to give up their licenses.
NIST provides recommendations for improving the security configuration and monitoring of 802.11 WiFi networks.
The Army's WIN-T program is using recent exercises in New Mexico to ready itself for a major evaluation this spring.
According to respondents to Arbor Networks' Worldwide Infrastructure Security Report, cyberattacks are now targeting IPv6 networks more intensely, although the Internet protocol started implementation last year.
A congressional compromise allowing the auction to fund the payroll tax cut and extended unemployment benefits also will pave the way for a national wireless network for emergency responders.
A pending GSA purchasing plan also is designed to make it less costly for federal agencies to get wireless services and devices.
Norton and Sperling's BestPlaces list the U.S. cities with the highest online risk factors, which seem to boil down to using the Internet.
A court's "initial determination" on patent misuse against Barnes & Noble could further Microsoft's campaign against the Android operating system and, ultimately, Google, if it sticks.
In the '60s, TV shows let fly with high-tech gadgets and Space Age technologies. On the eve of the 50th anniversary of John Glenn's historic space flight, we ask: Which had the best idea of things to come?
The amount of malware for Android increased from 400 samples in June to more than 13,000 in December, a study by Juniper Networks found.
Both companies have been playing a part in the military's move toward smart phones.