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  • VeriSign authenticates shared hosting e-businesses

    VeriSign Inc. has unveiled its Shared Hosting Security Service aimed at providing secure and authenticated transactions to businesses doing e-commerce on shared hosting platforms.

  • Apple ships dual-processor G4 on schedule

    Apple Computer Inc. on Monday began shipping the dual-processor Power Mac G4 that was unveiled at the July Macworld conference in New York.

  • FBI downgrades Code Red threat

    Systems that remain infected with the Code Red worm are scheduled to launch another round of distributed denial-of-service attacks (DDOS) against the White House Web server Sunday, but the FBI said the threat posed to the Internet by the upcoming attack "is significantly reduced."

  • Jupiter: Outsource Web hosting and save millions

    In-house Web hosting is on its way out, according to a recent report by Jupiter Media Metrix Inc., as U.S. companies discover that they can save big bucks and potential time and money-eating errors by outsourcing Web-hosting tasks.

  • Siebel to tout eBusiness 2001 platform at conference

    CRM (customer relationship management) and e-business applications vendor Siebel Systems Inc., at its Worldwide User Week conference in Chicago in early October, plans to detail its upcoming Siebel eBusiness 2001 applications platform, which will feature enhanced forecasting and integration of various phases of customer interactions.

  • Is IBM embracing Linux too tightly?

    IBM Corp.'s strategy to beef up Linux for the enterprise has some observers questioning whether Big Blue might be heading for a collision with the open source community.

  • Ciena falls victim to economic downturn

    Ciena Corp., one of the only network equipment makers that has performed well through the economic slump, joined the ranks of struggling vendors by lowering its earnings and revenue forecasts on Thursday.

  • Fujitsu announces restructuring, 16,400 job losses

    Fujitsu Ltd. disclosed Monday plans to lay off 16,400 workers worldwide as part of a business reform across its entire group. The restructuring, which will hit the company with extraordinary losses of 300 billion yen ($A4.24 billion), is the company's answer to deteriorating business conditions in many of its business units worldwide.

  • Employees give thumbs up to e-mail monitoring

    Employees are recognising the need for Internet monitoring and filtering at work and believe that companies have a responsibility to employ such a technology, according to new research from the US.

  • Govt pushes land development applications online

    The Federal Government is seeking tenders for the creation of an online 'service pack' for development applications.

  • NEC, Matsushita near alliance on mobile Internet

    NEC, Matsushita Electric Industrial, and Matsushita Communication Industrial are in the final stages of talks regarding an alliance on cellular handsets for third-generation (3G) mobile services.

  • New Zealand carriers get privacy code extension

    The Privacy Commissioner of New Zealand's office has extended the deadline for comment on its proposals for a "telecommunications information privacy code" to allow the major telecommunication companies to have their say.

  • One-third of Govt sites lack privacy statement

    Nearly one-third of Commonwealth Government Web sites still fail to meet the basic requirement of displaying a privacy statement, Federal Privacy Commissioner Malcolm Crompton has warned.

  • Library opens new chapter with IP telephony

    The State Library of Victoria has invested over $400,000 to become the first government organisation in Australia to install a full IP telephony solution.

  • Microsoft plugs hole in Outlook

    Five weeks after first warning of a hole in its Outlook e-mail program, Microsoft Corp. on Thursday released a patch to fix a flaw in an ActiveX control that could allow attackers to run destructive code on a user's computer.

  • AMD loses IBM as a PC chip customer

    IBM Corp. has quietly dropped microprocessors made by Advanced Micro Devices Inc. from the PCs it sells in North America, dealing AMD a blow as it faces the possibility of an expanded price war with chip giant Intel Corp.

  • Microsoft faces old threats in new remedy phase

    When management at Jim Havens' company, Illinois Tool Works Inc. subsidiary Tacc, discusses its Microsoft migration strategy, the software company's antitrust case is like a ghost in the room. Without ever being mentioned, the legal case silently influences decisions. "The instability is always back there," he said.

  • GM does US$98 billion in transactions via Covisint

    While Covisint LLC is still in the midst of deploying all of its online business-to-business marketplace functionality, online procurement via its quote manager for electronic RFQs appears to be gaining traction in the industry, to the tune of US$96 billion for General Motors Corp. and its suppliers.

  • Microsoft warns of three flaws in ISA Server

    Microsoft Corp. Friday said that one of its security products, ISA (Internet Security and Acceleration) Server 2000, has three different security holes that could lead to denial of service attacks. Microsoft has issued a patch to fix all three vulnerabilities.

  • Accenture to cut 1,500 more jobs

    Consulting firm Accenture Ltd. said it is laying off 1,500 workers, or 2 percent of its global workforce, and extending its voluntary sabbatical program to Europe and Asia.

  • The evolution of public cloud in Australia

    Despite early resistance to Cloud migration, the evolution of Public Cloud offerings has reached a tipping point and mainstream adoption of such services is on the rise.


    Data#3 Limited (DTL) is an ASX listed company that provides market-leading business technology solutions in a Hybrid IT environment from on-premise to outsourced to cloud across a wide range of industries throughout Australia and Asia Pacific.