A major outage in Amazon’s cloud computing network Tuesday severely disrupted services at a wide range of U.S. companies for hours, raising questions about the vulnerability of the internet and its concentration in the hands of a few firms.
Amazon’s own e-commerce operations were affected, as well as Toyota, Delta Airlines, Netflix, Instacart, Venmo, Kindle, Roku, The Associated Press, Disney+ and McDonald’s.
The group, which Microsoft calls Nobelium, has employed a new strategy to piggyback on the direct access that cloud service resellers have to their customers’ IT systems, hoping to “more easily impersonate an organization’s trusted technology partner.”
Amazon denied its move to pull the plug on Parler had anything to do with political animus. It claimed that Parler had breached its business agreement “by hosting content advocating violence and failing to timely take that content down.”
The website is the product of a partnership among Vote Safe Indiana, Lessonly, IN Tech for Progress and Common Cause Indiana.
These videos provide an opportunity for creativity in a time when live concerts are simply not possible. But behind the squares lies hours of technical work.
In-store sales slipped, but sales by people who bought things online and then headed to the store to pick them up surged 43.2% on Black Friday, according to Adobe Analytics.
Politicians and outside antitrust analysts have expressed concern in recent years that Google controls too much of the online digital ad process.
The Senate Local Government Committee voted 5-4 on Thursday against House Bill 1212, which would have mandated that sheriff’s offices advertise foreclosure sales online rather than in printed newspapers.
The social media giant said it has found that 40 percent of Americans live in places where there weren't enough local news stories to support its new service.
Bob Kravitz, the longtime local sports columnist who recently lost his job with WTHR-TV Channel 13, will continue covering local sports in his new gig.
The purchase of Time by Marc Benioff continues a trend of acquisitions of old-line media institutions by wealthy tech giants.
Sells Group is finding unique ways to combine cryptocurrency and blockchain technology with some of its more traditional digital marketing offerings.
The FCC vote is unlikely to be the last word. Net neutrality supporters threatened legal challenges, with New York's attorney general vowing to lead a multistate lawsuit.
Alex Bozich’s Inside the Hall, one of the most popular websites covering IU basketball, has a considerable following not only in central and south-central Indiana but throughout the Midwest.
The Indianapolis Star is asking its subscribers to absorb hefty rate increases—a move that reflects the pressure the newspaper industry is under to find ways to offset declines in advertising.
Mike Savage petitioned to run for the National Public Radio board in 2014 because he was frustrated that small-market stations were underrepresented.
After years of maintaining a long-distance relationship with her husband, Kristin Kane has decided to leave the Indy market.