Computers coming back online after Customs outage at U.S. airports

WASHINGTON (Reuters) - U.S. Customs and Border Protection said its computers were coming back online and travellers were being processed after a nationwide computer outage earlier on Friday at U.S. airports

Reuters August 17, 2019 06:11:34 IST
Computers coming back online after Customs outage at U.S. airports

Computers coming back online after Customs outage at US airports

WASHINGTON (Reuters) - U.S. Customs and Border Protection said its computers were coming back online and travellers were being processed after a nationwide computer outage earlier on Friday at U.S. airports.

(Reporting by David Shepardson; Writing by Eric Beech; Editing by Chris Reese)

This story has not been edited by Firstpost staff and is generated by auto-feed.

Updated Date:

TAGS:

Find latest and upcoming tech gadgets online on Tech2 Gadgets. Get technology news, gadgets reviews & ratings. Popular gadgets including laptop, tablet and mobile specifications, features, prices, comparison.

also read

Two French soldiers killed, one injured  in Mali - Presidency
World

Two French soldiers killed, one injured in Mali - Presidency

PARIS (Reuters) - Two French military personnel were killed while on an operation in Mali on Saturday when an improvised explosive device destroyed their armoured vehicle, the French Presidency said.

'No signs of life' in Beirut rubble after three-day search for blast survivors
World

'No signs of life' in Beirut rubble after three-day search for blast survivors

BEIRUT (Reuters) - Rescue workers digging through the rubble of a Beirut building for the third day on Saturday said there was no longer hope of finding someone alive more than a month after a massive port explosion shattered Lebanon's capital.

Exclusive: Trump administration weighs blacklisting China's chipmaker SMIC
Business

Exclusive: Trump administration weighs blacklisting China's chipmaker SMIC

By Idrees Ali, Alexandra Alper and Karen Freifeld WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The Trump administration is considering whether to add China's top chipmaker SMIC to a trade blacklist, a Defense Department official said, as the United States escalates its crackdown on Chinese companies. A Pentagon spokeswoman said the Defense Department was working with other agencies to determine whether to make the move against Semiconductor Manufacturing International Corporation, which would force U.S