Pioneer of desktop publishing and inventor of PDF
Charles 'Chuck' Geschke, the co-founder of Adobe, who was the pioneer of “What you see is what you get" (or WYSIWYG) desktop publishing has died. He was 81.
A reality where Huang is both alive and more alive
The chipmaker named after a Roman vengeance daemon Nvidia’s boss says he wants to create an alternative universe which is is the digital twin of this one.
Worried about national security suddenly
The UK government is to examine the sale of computer chip designer Arm Holdings to a US company after suddenly getting worried about national security.
"Double-Irish" tax arrangement
Just in case you wonder about the sort of money that Google was funnelling through Ireland and Bermuda in 2019, the figure is $75.4 billion.
After all those years moaning about the pound and the Euro
British finance minister Rishi Sunak launched a new task force for a potential Bank of England central bank digital currency and other measures to promote international share-trading.
Ironically claimed Optis Wireless Technology was making unfair royalty demands
A federal judge tossed a $506.2 million damages award against Apple after ruling the iPhone maker should have been able to argue that patent owner Optis Wireless Technology was making unfair royalty demands.
Old internal timing systems issue
Unless something changes, an issue lurking in older PlayStations' internal timing systems threatens to eventually make every PS4 game and all downloaded PS3 games unplayable on current hardware.
Dushko Vulchev arrested for targeting African Americans
A bloke who thought it was a good idea to set fires at the Martin Luther King Jr. Community Presbyterian Churches, slash tyres of cars around the church, and African American businesses has been arrested on evidence provided by a vehicle.
Told to write an $11.1 million cheque
A federal jury found that former IBM sales manager Scott Kingston had been unlawfully fired by the company and denied sales commission after challenging the treatment of subordinates as racially biased.
Remove zero day flaw
America's top law enforcement agency obtained a court order that allowed it to remove a backdoor program from hundreds of private Microsoft Exchange servers that were hacked through zero-day vulnerabilities earlier this year.