Phishing is the most common attack used against federal networks, so it's important to be aware of the latest techniques, even if they seem unlikely.
A chip that collects energy from light, heat and vibrations could keep low-powered sensors running without batteries.
An MIT study says "telepresence workers" will be ready to perform manual labor by 2014 and be controlled from up to 1,800 miles away.
A glimpse at Microsoft's new Office 2013 reveals collaboration and cloud-integration features that should make agencies sit up and take notice.
A new way of using hard drives could help government agencies wrestle with the problems associated with big data.
The United Nation estimates $21 billion in gold is put into new computers every year. Can government tap that motherlode before it's exported as e-trash?
The Army releases a Web comic app for iPhone and Android that describes what it's like to be a soldier in the Army.
The theft of Yahoo passwords, including those of government users, highlights the problem with weak authentication. But it doesn’t have to be that way.
Sandia Lab researchers take a radical approach to keeping computers and other electronics cool.
There are risks to setting up an unsecured wireless hub, apparently including police attacking your home.
Technique ionizes the air around the Laser-Induced Plasma Channel, allowing it to target anything that conducts electricity better than the ground it's sitting on.
They were everywhere not that long ago, but when game arcades are giving up on CRTs, even agencies will follow.