Mike Isaac live-tweeted Mark Zuckerberg’s testimony at a federal court last week — until it almost got him booted from the courtroom.
On its own, the debacle of Samsung’s exploding smartphones was bad. What it seems to say about the state of South Korean industry may be worse.
The Swedish authorities arrested three men on suspicion of rape and urged people with access to images showing the episode to make them available to the police.
The internet company reported positive numbers in its most recent quarterly report, but it is still dealing with the aftermath of two major data breaches.
Ask The Times By QUENTIN HARDY January 23, 2017 Ask The Times, a Times Insider feature, draws on New York Times expertise to answer questions about current events, science, sports, culture and whatever else is making headlines. A reader asks: “Where does cloud storage really reside? And is it secure?” Quentin Hardy, The Times’s… Continue reading
January 23, 2017 By QUENTIN HARDY Online information moves fast. Emotions tend to linger. Snapchat wants to make a lot of money, so it is worrying about both. As Katie Benner writes, Snapchat is putting important restrictions on its news channel, Discover, in the interest of delivering to its audience more reliable… Continue reading
By CHOE SANG-HUN and PAUL MOZUR January 23, 2017 SEOUL, South Korea — Before a world audience watching online, Samsung on Monday offered details and schematics showing how its Galaxy Note 7 smartphone went from cutting-edge technology to a costly, combustible failure. But for many of the company’s critics, the most interesting part of the presentation… Continue reading
By PAUL MOZUR January 22, 2017 HONG KONG — Samsung, the South Korean conglomerate, blamed battery manufacturing problems and design flaws for the embarrassing and costly failure of its Galaxy Note 7 smartphone and apologized to its customers and suppliers. In a news conference that took place on Monday morning in South Korea, Samsung… Continue reading
The airline did not describe the source of the problem, which forced the grounding of domestic flights for two and a half hours, but said it was not the result of a hack.
By ALEX MARSHALL January 22, 2017 LONDON — Patrick Stobbs recently sat in a conference room here playing songs from his smartphone, attempting to show how his start-up, Jukedeck, is at the cutting edge of music. The tune sounded like the soundtrack to a 1980s video game. “This is where we were two years… Continue reading