BOSTON, Oct 8- Intel Corp's McAfee security division is planning to lay off a "small percentage" of its workforce of about 7,100 employees, a company spokesman said on Monday.
BOSTON, Oct 8- Intel Corp's McAfee security division is planning to lay off a "small percentage" of its workforce of about 7,100 employees, a company spokesman said on Monday. McAfee spokesman Ian Bain said he could not provide more details about the job cuts, which he disclosed in response to an inquiry from Reuters.
*Spokesman for Intel Corp's McAfee security division says it plans to.
When Jim Cramer sees good things happening in the corner office of a company that had been a real dog, he takes a second look.
The question is no longer who have hackers hit. It is who has not been hit. The organizations attacked by pranksters, criminal syndicates or foreign governments include Google, LinkedIn and the Central Intelligence Agency.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Wednesday:
Take a look at some of Wednesday's morning movers:
Computer war has grown up. It has moved from the age of the equivalent of black powder to the equivalent of high-explosive shells—not yet nuclear devices, but close.
Parents can now use an array of tools to keep up with the digital lives of their children, raising new quandaries. Is surveillance the best way to protect children? Or should parents trust them to share if they are scared or bewildered by something online?
The Great Recession spawned a new breed of "accidental entrepreneurs" more driven by profits than passion, a new study finds.
Researchers at Kaspersky Lab, which first reported the virus Monday, believe Flame was written by a different group of programmers from those who had created other malware directed at computers in the Middle East, particularly those in Iran, the New York Times reports.
Small and medium-size businesses are looking to technologies such as virtualization, cloud computing and mobile devices to beef up their disaster preparedness capabilities.
Take a look at some of Monday's morning movers:
Computers and smartphones aren’t the only devices prone to security threats anymore. Smart TVs, smart cars, even homes with smart meters could potentially be hacked.
Religious websites were found to be three times more dangerous than any other type of site on the internet, according to an internet security threat report released by anti-virus developer Symantec.
Stocks recovered from an early decline to end narrowly mixed Wednesday, but worries over the weak ADP employment report kept investors on edge ahead of Friday's key jobs data.
Facebook is taking several steps to ensure its 900 million users explore the social network more securely.
A new industry report says Americans lost $30 billion worth of cell phones last year, reports USA Today.
A look at some of Thursday morning's early movers: AT&T, 3M, Caterpillar and more.
Stocks ended near session highs Wednesday, reversing their early declines, as the market cheered news that the Fed will not raise interest rates until at least 2014 in addition to maintaining its highly accommodative stance to support the recovery.