Cloud computing isn't necessarily the best deal for large businesses.
Articles by Richard Adhikari
In the midst of a reorganization, Sun tells conference attendees a March announcement is in the works.
A recent survey shows some enterprise managers are getting nervous about the security and bandwidth issues an increasingly Web-enabled workforce poses.
IT staffs bedeviled with false intrusion alarms suffer inefficiency and cost more.
While it's easy to hand over a credit card and get access to outside services, keeping the cloud inside might prove to be the more sound decision for businesses.
Will certification and consulting lead to stronger industry standards?
35 percent of surveyed admins say they don't know whether or not they will encrypt their backup tapes.
Despite slowing IT spending, Sharepoint is growing into larger deployments.
Everybody's going to be spending more on security, but regional patterns are emerging.
Company gives ISVs and clients a hand building their own cloud computing services.
As enterprise IT departments feel the squeeze of hard times, opportunities will open up for consultants, pay-as-you-go services and system integrators.
Not satisfied with current database servers, Larry Ellison teams up with HP.
High energy costs and the Presidential election are hammering corporate IT purchases in the United States, though interest in the iPhone is picking up.
The delay means the company -- which is striving to win favor for its virtualization solution -- still lacks features long available from rivals.
The $15 million purchase adds identity-based monitoring to Securing Computing's portfolio.
Gamer's worm menaces space station laptops.
Embracing virtualization helps cut costs, but will it lead to trouble when there's a massive systems failure?
Businesses prefer the tried, tested and true.
Slew of third-party vendors rush to get a piece of the iPhone real estate.
Cloud computing is the latest buzz phrase in the enterprise, as management seeks to cut IT costs.
As users sneak Apple Macs into the enterprise infrastructure, IT needs to keep an eye peeled for hackers; on the other hand, corporate management may clamp down hard.
The company's ID management package adds support for business roles -- and follows a slew of competitors aiming to cash in on compliance.
By helping to manage employee access rights and policies, new products seek to help shoulder a staggering burden on IT in large global enterprises.
Microsoft Publicly Betas ID Lifecycle Management
Identity management a major feature in new applications.