The Terrorist Threat Information Center will collect terrorism data from the CIA, FBI and other sources.
Matching grants will be available to state and local governments to help with equipment and training.
So far, the court has refused to consider a case revolving around the issue of where lawsuits regarding the Internet should be filed.
The Department of Homeland Security will begin more and more immigration-related applications over the Web.
The company delayed the interconnection request of another company.
Despite criticism of Broward County's performance with respect to elections, the supervisor said she would not step down as supervisor.
The ocean explorer will use the federal grant to expand a broadcasting system that will show he and his fellow explorers at work underwater.
Industry partners will be able to see and alter the source code of the Windows CE operating system for handheld devices and other small electronic products.
The company will have to reimburse its competitors for financing rural telephone lines.
Previously, the company's customers only got a busy signal when they called 911.
The woman's e-mail account was used to send inflammatory messages about the president.
Oregon, Virginia and Idaho give the tests online to students in the second grade up to high school.
Though originally acquitted on charges of violating Norway's data break-in laws, the teenager will be back in court.
He is filling the seat vacated by Larry Ellison.
Antonin Scalia said he would not accept a free speech award if broadcast media were present at the event.
The Recording Industry Association of America is threatening corporations with "significant legal damages" if corporate networks are used to illegally trade music.
The "Dynamic Systems Initiative" will feature software designed to make networks manage themselves.
The Kansas Library Association told the Legislature that filters would cost $150 per PC.
The legislation would give federal judges discretion to allow cameras or other types of electronic media access to courtrooms.
Suspects allegedly transferred more than $130,000 from various bank accounts.
EU information society commissioner says a cyber-attack could be devastating.
The person sent fraudulent e-mails to intended victims asking for verification of personal details.
FCC will consider whether ownership restrictions are outdated.
Doctor plans to appeal, saying prescriptions were based on long-standing medical problems and didn't require an exam.
The Alliance for Digital Progress is fighting the entertainment industry's efforts to require anti-copying technology in a wide range of devices.
Ridge will head a massive federal reorganization as the Department of Homeland Security is formed.
The New York attorney general sued after more than half a million computer users complained about a barrage of spam.
John Engler will be a vice president in the company's government-services division.
More than 300 voters cast their ballot via the Internet; 48 went to the polls.
Russia is the first to enlist in the company's "Government Security Program."
Critics say the company has never opened up its network to competition.
The parent company of Kazaa had argued it could not be sued in U.S. courts, because the company is incorporated in Vanuatu -- a South Pacific Nation.
Democratic governors want more financial help for states.
The new high school will also use the retina scanners in its library.
The bailout, spearheaded by the French government, could be illegal state aid.
The president is seeking quick confirmation of Ridge as the director of the Homeland Security Department.
A select committee will monitor the new department, ending debate whether existing committees or a new entity should oversee the department.
The Bush administration hopes to drive down Medicare costs by stimulating competition.
The GOP said it will be more careful about what links are on its site.
The Xinhua News Agency also said 12,000 other Internet cafes are temporarily closed while improvements are being made.
Eighteen ISPs in the state have been ordered to block to the U.S.-based Web sites.
The student used message boards and chat rooms to gather information about the alleged perpetrator, and then set a trap.
A check of the machines' paper records gave the Democratic candidate a larger margin of victory.
The new center should allow instant communications between a variety of federal agencies in time of emergency.
Ruling could pave way for rural broadband Internet access.
Over the next 15 months, a panel of academics and computer experts will study using open-source software in Japanese government.
A district court had ruled that e-mails gathered after St. Paul police faxed a search warrant to a major ISP violated the suspect's Fourth Amendment rights.
The pilot test should result in lawmakers getting access to constituent mail.
Supercomputers built from clusters of regular PCs have cracked the top 10 list of fastest computers for the first time.
A five-year program will fund new research and stimulate efforts to recruit students into security research.
The spectrum won't be available until 2004.
The company serves about 300,000 Florida residents.
Under the terms of an agreement with a consortium of tax preparers and software publishers, the IRS will not provide tax-preparation and filing software.
The spammer agreed not to send any unsolicited e-mail on Verizon's networks.
A Swedish company says the news service got information from a Web page that wasn't designed for public access.
The telecom industry in the EU's 15 member nations is ailing, worn down by mountains of debt incurred through the purchase of licenses to operate 3G mobile services.
Another guerrilla IT ad campaign runs afoul of local officials. Last year, IBM angered officials in four cities by spray-painting Linux ads on streets and sidewalks.
The country is looking to upgrade its wireless network.
The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services is removing information from health-related Web sites, according to the congressmen.
The money is needed to cover the costs of the state's upcoming November election.
A new nonprofit organization, the Public Internet Registry, will register .org domain names starting in January.
The Democrats and the Republicans are both interested in participating.
A lack of access to information held in state databases and law enforcement agencies is making it difficult to track those who illegally obtain benefits, the GAO said.
Every state stands to get at least $5 million to help replace obsolete voting machines.
A North Carolina man is suing Elizabeth Dole's campaign for sending unsolicited political e-mails.
The e-mail contained a disparaging poem about immigrants.
Carnegie Mellon University will develop hardware and software tools to fight electronic attacks.
The company will work with the China Basic Education Software Company to make PCs for students and teachers as well as servers for classrooms.
A series of controversial amendments to the bill have Democrats in the House worried.
The Senate's top Democrat said he believes the bill can be passed before November, but labor issues still present a logjam.
Broadband transmission speeds capable using the electrical signals carried by human bodies.
The Center for Democracy will monitor the county's November elections.
Customs officers said the addresses and telephone numbers on the shipping labels are phony.
The country's main mobile-phone operators, electronics stores and the British government will work together to implement a plan to recycle cell phones, batteries and chargers.
After January, no more spam on your cell phone.
Florida man proposes to represent his district via telephone and computer while he serves overseas, but some aren't happy.
Primary results were delayed this week due to a lack of training on new touch-screen voting machines.
The EU Competition Committee argues that sharing the cost will benefit consumers, though the proposal has yet to obtain final approval.
A resident had sued Riverside County, claiming that the machines weren't secure.
The company said its new product will help commanders keep track of personnel responding to an emergency situation.
The gloves are connected to a PC that translates sign language into written English displayed on the PC's monitor.
The consulting firm's bragging to The Washington Post about how easy it was to crack into military computer got the wrong kind of attention.
PayPal can no longer process payments from residents of the state for online gambling.
The "Digital Software Security Act" would require California state agencies to use open-source software.
The site's content will focus on eight civics issues, such as the death penalty, juvenile justice and Web censorship.
The bill would force financial companies to get permission from consumers before selling personal information to outside marketing companies.
The country ranks 16th in the world in terms of Internet use ratio; Sweden is first.
Twenty-two provinces and municipalities will be involved in the research projects.
The Recording Industry Association of America suspects the attacks are retaliation for anti-pirating legislation passed last week.
For $45 per month, subscribers can view approximately 800 internal memos sent to the publisher of the Web site.
Princeton staff allegedly logged into Lauren Bush's online acceptance notice four times in one afternoon.
Shafts of chicken feathers conduct electricity nearly as fast as silicon chips.
A House committee has passed legislation creating the proposed Homeland Security, and a corresponding Senate committee is set to consider the bill on Wednesday.
The money will help bolster the use of technology in traditionally black colleges and universities.
The program would encourage utility workers and letter carriers to report unusual activities.
A practice known as "capacity swaps" is one area being scrutinized by the GSA.
The country's official postal service will receive and print e-mails and deliver them via postal service letter carriers.
Unlicensed cafes will be shut down and their owners prosecuted as part of a crackdown on safety.
The city's police force is under staffed, and the FBI said it is conducting a large number of terrorist-related investigations in the Seattle area.
The company will spend $25 million on education and research institutes in the country.
The number of IT jobs grew only 1 percent last year.
The new touch-screen system was used by more than 15,000 voters.
The agency's chairman said the federal government is running at "high speed" to find a better way to address spectrum policy.
Opponents called the plan a "snoopers' charter."
The man successfully registered his poodle as a Republican.
The man posted personal information of employees of a retirement home that he had been evicted from.
The company's new tool will help telecommunications carriers comply with a federal law.
The bill would help identity-theft victims access the business records related to the theft of their identity.
The company had fought a court order requiring it to monitor customers' viewing habits.
A federal working group is exploring ways to beef up civic education in public schools.
A civil-liberties group has sued the office for records of proposals for national identification systems.
Police also seize nearly 1,000 computers from the bars, which didn't have the proper filtering software installed on the computers.
The Office of Public Health Preparedness will be run by New York City's former director of emergency management.
States would get up to $315 million over five years to adopt new driver's licenses.
The man is thought to be among the first group of people prosecuted for unleashing a computer virus on computer networks.
The man, a doctor, distributed an article about democracy that was obtained from a Web site operated by the U.S. Department of State.
Certain cell phones can only dial 911, making it difficult for emergency personnel to pinpoint the location of callers.
Officials hope to boost participation in voting by making it easier for residents of towns to vote electronically.