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HP leak probe extended to employees

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In an apology to employees, Chairman Patricia Dunn notes that two HP workers were also targeted.
Special coverage: HP’s boardroom drama (CNET News.com — 15 September, 2006)
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Hewlett-Packard’s “pretexting” investigation into media leaks costs Chairman Patricia Dunn her job. (CNET News.com — 16 September, 2006)
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HP leak probe extended to employees
HP leak probe extended to employees

Michael Moeller, who has spoken out on the company’s behalf, was among those whose records were improperly accessed, CNET News.com has learned. (CNET News.com — 17 September, 2006)
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The shake-up of the Hewlett-Packard board was an artfully calibrated agreement that seemed to leave all the parties in its boardroom drama satisfied, if not happy. (International Herald Tribune — 14 September, 2006)
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House Commerce and Energy Committee also wants HP outside counsel and outside investigator to testify. (CNET News.com — 16 September, 2006)
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Investigators plan to search the Boston-area offices of a private investigation firm involved in the Hewlett-Packard Co. spying scandal, California Attorney General Bill Lockyer said Thursday. (International Herald Tribune — 15 September, 2006)
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Use of Boston unit to investigate suspected news leaks provides intriguing geographic link for prosecutors.
The New York Times (CNET News.com — 16 September, 2006)
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SAN JOSE, Calif., Sept. 16 — Hewlett-Packard Co. officials said Saturday that the company improperly accessed phone records of a corporate spokesman during its investigation into leaks to the media. (Washington Post — 15 hours ago)
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Blog: HP has turned over some information to a congressional committee that is investigating the company’s use of pretexting .A spokesman… (CNET News.com — 51 minutes ago)
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California prosecutors are focusing on how a small private investigation firm in Boston ended up handling work for one of the largest technology companies in the world. (New York Times — 14 September, 2006)
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A review is said to cite illicit surveillance including an attempt to plant message-tracing software on a journalist’s computer. (CNET News.com — 14 hours ago)
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A small security company in suburban Boston has emerged as a subject in the investigation of Hewlett-Packard Co.’s boardroom spying scandal, according to a source familiar with the matter. (Washington Post — 15 September, 2006)
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