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Security Outsourcing Solutions Inc

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BUSINESS
September 14, 2006 | Marc Lifsher and Kim Christensen, Times Staff Writers
California Atty. Gen. Bill Lockyer said Wednesday that he had enlisted his Massachusetts counterpart in a widening criminal investigation into alleged corporate spying at Hewlett-Packard Co. Lockyer in an interview identified one focus of the probe as Security Outsourcing Solutions Inc., a tiny Boston-area firm that may have been involved in deceiving phone companies into releasing phone records of HP directors and reporters covering the Silicon Valley company.
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BUSINESS
September 14, 2006 | Marc Lifsher and Kim Christensen, Times Staff Writers
California Atty. Gen. Bill Lockyer said Wednesday that he had enlisted his Massachusetts counterpart in a widening criminal investigation into alleged corporate spying at Hewlett-Packard Co. Lockyer in an interview identified one focus of the probe as Security Outsourcing Solutions Inc., a tiny Boston-area firm that may have been involved in deceiving phone companies into releasing phone records of HP directors and reporters covering the Silicon Valley company.
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BUSINESS
October 11, 2006 | From the Associated Press
Three private investigators who obtained confidential telephone records as part of Hewlett-Packard Co.'s boardroom spying probe pleaded not guilty to identity theft and other felony charges. Ronald DeLia of Needham, Mass.-based Security Outsourcing Solutions Inc., Matthew DePante of Melbourne, Fla.-based Action Research Group Inc. and Bryan Wagner of Colorado were arraigned in Santa Clara County Superior Court. Each was released on his own recognizance.
BUSINESS
September 30, 2006 | Jim Puzzanghera, Times Staff Writer
Nobody said corporate snooping came cheap. According to documents released by Congress, Hewlett-Packard Co. was billed $325,641.65 by the lead investigator trying to track down boardroom leaks in a corporate spying scandal that has engulfed the Palo Alto technology company. The bill from Ronald DeLia, who runs Security Outsourcing Solutions Inc. from his home in Needham, Mass., was among thousands of documents HP submitted to Congress. Included in the breakdown: * $83,597.
BUSINESS
September 26, 2006 | James S. Granelli, Times Staff Writer
Four public pension funds Monday sought greater power to nominate directors to the board of Hewlett-Packard Co. as a House subcommittee issued subpoenas to two HP employees and an investigator involved in the company's spying scandal. A House Energy and Commerce subcommittee said it was demanding the appearance at Thursday's hearing of senior HP lawyer Kevin T. Hunsaker and HP global security manager Anthony Gentilucci, as well as Ron DeLia, operator of Security Outsourcing Solutions Inc.
BUSINESS
September 29, 2006 | Jim Puzzanghera, Times Staff Writer
The main players in Hewlett-Packard Co.'s corporate spying drama faced outraged lawmakers Thursday, agreeing on only one thing: Someone else caused the mess. Chief Executive Mark V. Hurd said responsibility ultimately rested with him. But then he asserted he had been unaware of just how far HP had gone in snooping on board members and journalists. Former board Chairwoman Patricia C.
BUSINESS
September 20, 2006 | James S. Granelli, Kim Christensen and Jim Puzzanghera, Times Staff Writers
The criminal investigation into corporate spying at Hewlett Packard Co. extends as far back as early 2005, suggesting that the company began prying into private phone records long before the current scandal. People familiar with California Atty. Gen.
BUSINESS
September 23, 2006 | Kim Christensen, James S. Granelli and Jim Puzzanghera, Times Staff Writers
The chairwoman of Hewlett-Packard Co. stepped down from its board of directors Friday as the company offered its fullest account yet of corporate spying that began with her attempts to plug boardroom leaks and ended in a scandal that has engulfed the Silicon Valley icon. Patricia C. Dunn, who last week had agreed to give up her title as chairwoman in January, instead quit effective immediately. Chief Executive Mark V. Hurd succeeded her as chairman.
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