InfoSec News

Last month, Steve Jobs took to the stage, most likely for the final time this year, to launch a new version of iLife and new updates to the MacBook Air line. More importantly, he spent a lot of time talking about the product line as a whole, how the Mac and iOS platforms relate to each other and what the future of the Mac might look like with the next generation of OS X, now known as Lion. There’s been a lot of speculation as to what the ramifications of all this are. Here’s my take on what it all means.
Greetings, typophiles. Prepare to point your culture compass to Bandung, the capital of West Java, and home to bands like Cherry Bombshell, Sonic Torment, and Burgerkill. Why? Because Java's thriving underground music scene is the inspiration behind Bandung Hardcore (free), a font filled with head-banging attitude from Indonesian designer Gilang Purnama.
Editors’ Note: Each week the Macalope skewers the worst of the week’s coverage of Apple and other technology companies. In addition to being a mythical beast, the Macalope is not an employee of Macworld. As a result, the Macalope is always free to criticize any media organization. Even ours.
Years ago, when PCs were new and cell phones were enormous, parents worried about 'computer literacy' for their children. But those days are gone, and maybe it's time to keep gadgets away from children, writes columnist Mike Elgan.
The rush to build more powerful supercomputers is part of a larger race to address some of the biggest threats to mankind. That includes figuring out what would happen during a big earthquake in California.

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