|Posts on Regator:||11746|
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|Archived Since:||October 21, 2010|
The SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket successfully carried its heaviest satellite yet into orbit. The satellite weighs more than 13,000 pounds and is taller than a double-decker bus. Monday's launch at the Kennedy Space Center is the sixth one for SpaceX this year. The satellite is expected to be used for broadband internet on airplanes and ships.
Financial and economics costs stemming from global hack are mounting as affected organizations seek to recover
Musk makes electric cars and rockets and wants to link human brains with computers. Critics wonder: How can he do it all?
SpaceX launched Inmarsat communications satellite Monday, the California rocket builder's second flight in two weeks and sixth so far this year
Microsoft knew about the software vulnerability that was exploited by a massive cyberattack over the weekend, and had released a fix in March. But the patch wasn't made available to users with older versions of its operating system until the attack had already hit hundreds of thousands around the world. John Blackstone has more.
The cyberattack that swept across the globe finally slowed down on Monday. Two engineers, one of them American, figured out a way to fix the problem for a low cost. Charlie D'Agata has more.
"I've been ranching my whole life, and I've never seen anything like it," the calf's owner said
Questions abounded after a massive creature washed ashore on a remote Indonesian beach, oozing a mysterious red fluid
It took Ben Lieberman six months and a lawsuit to find out that the driver in his son's fatal crash was texting behind the wheel — now, he's on a mission to change laws
The "WannaCry" ransomware attack should be a "wake-up call" for governments, Microsoft says
Facial recognition and other cutting-edge apps can help physicians get treatment to their patients more quickly
Starting Friday, unprecedented cyber attacks disabled computer networks in at least 150 countries, including the U.S. The so-called "ransomware" takes computers hostage and demands payment. Charlie D'Agata reports.
Global “ransomware” hit in 150 nations and counting could resurface as workplace computers are booted up, experts warn
The attack, already believed to be the biggest online extortion scheme ever recorded, is being deemed an "escalating threat"
On May 14, 1850, Joel Houghton received a patent for a hand-cranked device that promised to simplify washing dishes
Europol spokesman warned that more people may be hit by the virus Monday when they return to work and switch on their computers
Britain's National Cyber Security Center and others were hailing the cybersecurity researcher, identified only as MalwareTech
CBS News contributor and editor-in-chief of Wired magazine, Nicholas Thompson, joins "CBS This Morning: Saturday" to discuss how Friday's global cyberattack works, who might be behind it and why certain places, like hospitals, were targeted.
Dozens of countries, including the U.S., are trying to recover from a cyberattack that locked up tens of thousands of computers. Hospitals, companies and government agencies were targeted with malicious software that is believed to have been developed by a U.S. government agency. Jonathan Vigliotti reports.
All total, up to 99 countries were hit, with security experts saying Russia appeared to be the hardest hit