Microsoft is calling for a digital Geneva Convention to outline protections for civilians and companies from government-sponsored cyberattacks.
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Last update: February 14th, 2017 at 11:23 am
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News on Oregon tech companies from The Oregonian's Mike Rogoway
Six people were hospitalized Tuesday morning as a precaution after concerns of exposure to a toxic gas at a laboratory in Tualatin, fire officials said. Tualatin Valley Fire and Rescue crews responded before 4 a.m. to a Lam Research building at 11355 S.W. Leveton Drive to reports of a hazardous material call, spokeswoman Ki
WeWork expects to house 675 users in its new 30,000-square-foot space. Mall managers say they'll bring new energy to Pioneer Place as it, like many shopping centers, works to reinvent itself.
The company says it now will prevent people who have been banned for abusive behavior from creating new accounts.
The chipmaker's executive ranks have been in a state of flux since the middle of 2015.
The company says visas sponsored by companies or academic institutions should bypass the ban because they have already gone through a rigorous vetting process.
Snap Inc., which reported nearly $405 million in revenue last year, says 158 million people use the disappearing-messages service daily.
The revolving loan fund hopes to raise $500,000 and make its first loan this year.
Oregon's economic development agency should do more to evaluate incentives and be more transparent, auditors found.
Cause of the fire was not known Saturday afternoon; WaferTech safety and hazardous materials technicians were on scene to direct and assist emergency responders
The massive breach Yahoo disclosed Wednesday exposed more than a billion user accounts, the largest such attack in history.
The Sunnyvale, California, company was also home to what's now most likely the second largest hack in history, one that exposed 500 million Yahoo accounts.
The cable company's taxes have become a flash point in state politics.
Samsung Electronics' $8 billion acquisition of the U.S. auto electronics firm is its biggest acquisition by far and positions it develop autonomous vehicles.
A Pew study found that 20 percent of Facebook users have "modified their stance on a social or political issue because of material they saw on social media."
The company detected evidence at least 18 months before launching an investigation that revealed personal information had been stolen from about 500 million user accounts.
Portland won't have to turn over records it collected in its role as regulator of Uber and Lyft after a judge determined the data are trade secrets.
Brocade shareholders will receive $12.75 per share, a 13 percent premium to the Tuesday closing prices of the computer networking company.
Joyner-Kersee, named the nation's top female athlete of the 20th century by Sports Illustrated for her many years of world-leading performances in the heptathlon and the long jump, talked up the importance of Internet access for struggling Portland families
With other potential acquirers such as Google and Disney bowing out, it is unclear whether the social network is still looking for a buyer.
In an email to backers, Ryan Grepper was confident the investigation would find no wrongdoing.
Uber and Lyft successfully delayed the release of records on the two companies' business in Portland sought by The Oregonian/OregonLive.
Most violations have to do with paperwork, but other issues raise questions about the driver history checks employed by Uber and Lyft to weed out bad drivers.
Starting this week, Uber is pricing rides in Portland less like a taxi company and more like an airline.
"I want to help people connect," says Ladan Radafshar. "I love helping people find love."
But you'll still have to wait for Amazon package delivery.
NoAppFee.com screens potential renters against every vacancy in a market, eliminating the need for multiple, costly applications.
Property taxes, at 26 percent of total revenues, are the regional government's second largest funding source.
Feeling empowered by your iPhone? Here's what's allowed when it comes to recording police in Oregon.
Two national bloggers who cover Apple told The Oregonian it’s plausible the whole incident stemmed from a typo or random keystroke, but there’s no way to know for sure.