If you want to help employees do their best work, and appeal to Millennials both in and outside of IT, corporate assets should be fully available unless there's a good reason to limit access.
Stories by Johanna Ambrosio
Self-publishing has become an increasingly important industry for both individual authors and businesses who want to put out their own books. But how do you begin? Here are some tips for self-starters.
Businesses and individuals had better brace themselves for new security realities as society moves away from the traditional data sharing equation that has worked well for a couple of decades.
The opportunity to work with exciting new technologies and the knowledge that their work helps patients are big attractions for IT employees at the No. 70-ranked organization on our 2013 Best Places to Work in IT list.
Working with startup vendors requires a lot of legwork and a plan for managing the risk. But the payoff can be great.
Working with startups requires a lot of legwork and knowing how to manage the risk. But the rewards can be great.
Futurist and computer pioneer Ray Kurzweil says it will be possible to 'repurpose' human brains to learn new things.
Bouncing information around a datacentre, via 60GHz Wi-Fi, can speed things up by 30 per cent compared to using traditional cables, a group of researchers found. The technique is still being perfected, but it could yield an interesting approach for enterprises in the not-too-distant future.
If you want to waltz with your Roomba or remotely control your flying AR Drone, there's an online store that sells apps that let you do those things, and more. In fact, there are more than 300 apps available at the new site, RobotAppStore.com.
Danny Harris, CIO at the U.S. Department of Education, has been working to reduce IT security risks within this major federal agency.
Ralph Loura, CIO of Clorox, recently took a political risk and lived to tell the tale.
Forget artificial intelligence; researchers at MIT say they've figured out how to mimic the real deal.
Corporate executives have long created IT plans to cope with major disasters, but now they're increasingly taking steps to prevent the brief shutdowns that can cost companies hundreds of thousands of dollars or more in their own right.