Biography for Paul Mah
Paul Mah is the associate editor for FierceCIO:TechWatch. Someone who has a passion for both enterprise tech and gadgets, Paul was in the IT industry for more than five years prior to joining FierceMarkets. Beyond penning the occasional white paper or freelance assignment, he has also written for technology sites such as Ars Technica, ITBusinessEdge and TechRepublic. Paul currently lives in Singapore where he teaches IT several times a week at a local polytechnic. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or on his personal blog at www.thetechblogger.com. You can also follow him on Twitter @paulmah and find him on LinkedIn.
Articles by Paul Mah
It is widely known that the infamous Stuxnet malware was transported into a protected Iranian network using a USB flash drive. And now, it appears that whistle-blower Edward Snowden also used the humble USB flash drive to single-handedly exfiltrate top-secret information past the various security measures of the secretive National Security Agency.
Whistle-blower Edward Snowden used a portable USB flash drive to get information from the National Security Agency when he worked there.
Advanced Micro Devices on Tuesday announced its new "Seattle" processor, which is a new server-based chip based on the ARM architecture.
Enterprises are on track to buy 138 exabytes of storage capacity in 2017, according to IDC, which predicted a growth of more than 30 percent every year from 2013 to 2017.
Super high-definition displays are changing everything, says Mike Elgan of Computerworld. He cited the arrival of such screens in all new iPhones and high-end Android smartphones, as well as laptops such as the Google Chromebook Pixel and Apple MacBook Pro with Retina display.
Oracle is scheduled to release fixes for 40 security vulnerabilities in a Critical Patch Update for Java SE today.
The Pepwave Surf SOHO Router is a professional-grade router designed specifically for home offices, small businesses and power users.
And when you think about it, do you honestly believe that the United States is the only government engaging in such activities?
The favored tactic apparently is used to attack Internet gateways as opposed to using APTs, or advanced persistent threats, which entails gaining access through compromised systems.
Microsoft earlier this week announced a new multifactor authentication for employees, partners and customers of its Windows Azure Active Directory managed apps.