- Need to Lower costs and Standardize DCs Weakens Unix Server Demand
- Only 30 Percent of Top CEOs Use Social Networks
- Microsoft Ends Windows 7 Retail Sales
- IT Managers are Increasingly Replacing Servers with SaaS
- Apple's Legal Bill in Samsung Fight $60M and Counting
- Microsoft Says Government Snooping Constitutes an APT Event
- SEC Questioned Twitter Claim of Profit Growth in IPO Run up
In theory, a hybrid offshore deal combines the best of pure outsourcing and a captive IT services center. In reality, it's more complicated -- and not for everyone.
In this roundup of tech news from ComputerWorld for the week 02 - 06 December, 2013, we talk about Amazon Drone, Twitter fake followers, Indian Smartphone market, Botnet and Google's Compute Engine.
Is Amazon's 60 Minutes revelation serious, or just a publicity ploy?
As mobile devices increasingly empower individuals, it's important to develop context-aware mobile apps built on systems of engagement to seamlessly connect with employees, customers, and business partners.
Alan Perkins, the CTO of Rackspace Asia Pacific, was named by The Australian as one of the Top 20 people to watch in technology in 2012. Perkins shared his thoughts on the future of OpenStack, new generation cloud computing technologies and responded to a recent statement by a Gartner analyst that made light of OpenStack.
At a time when humans are clearly reaching the limits of what we can absorb and understand, the main benefit of having machines working alongside humans is the ability to access the best of both worlds.
Dave Lane, president of the New Zealand Open Source Society writes about the migration options available to businesses if they don't want to continue with the Windows platform.
IT managers want to cut the number of servers they manage, or at least slow the growth, and they may be succeeding, according to new data.
Apple has incurred legal costs of over US$60 million in its court battle against Samsung in California, and the bill is still rising.
Microsoft has quietly ended retail sales of Windows 7, according to a notice on its website.
The Nasdaq computer index hit its highest point since November 2000, in the wake of the dot-com bust, despite mixed reports this week from the hardware and components sector.
Just because you're paranoid doesn't mean your mobile apps aren't out to get you.
KPIT’s need to stay ahead of the game sees them migrate to a new OS that helps them improve employee productivity.
There are 'IT' good times and bad times. There is wisdom and foolishness. Cloud brings an age of belief and incredulity.
A new survey of 300 CIOs found that while the majority of IT executives see real value in mobilizing existing enterprise apps or rolling out brand new mobile innovations, they also see the costs and complexity of these initiatives as real challenges.
Not just because Microsoft stops supporting it in April, but because you'll enjoy modern features and much better security.
Mobile technology is increasing the complexity, usage and costs of mainframe applications, according to Compuware research.
Next year will see demonstrable evidence of the Internet of Things, real-time communications on the Web, and SDN-enabled platforms with killer applications for them.
On Tuesday, Microsoft updated its Lync collaboration software for Windows 8.1, a relatively minor update that still makes one wonder why Lync and Microsoft's Skype aren't a single product.
When end users circumvent the IT department and start using software-as-a-service (SaaS) applications without permission, the IT pros complain about the plague they call "shadow IT." But it would seem the professionals are also operating in the shadows, according to a survey out today.
China says it wants Microsoft to extend support for Windows XP because that will help it in its fight to stop proliferation of pirated Microsoft software.
This tool helps with a lot more than telling you at a glance about the threats you face.
Midsize companies should get ready this month as Microsoft introduces a new purchasing scheme that changes the way it deals with its volume licensing customers.
Nearly half of all contact centers consistently collect and report on metrics that they never use to improve the customer experience, according to a new survey.