IT organizations are highly exposed to security breaches through their information worker's mobile devices.
CA’s chief security architect discusses the three key areas for security professional’s attention this year.
From security issues to integrating heterogeneous devices, mobile device management is fraught with challenges.
Security will continue to be a hot-button issue this year. Here’s how to protect your business-critical information.
IT shops aren't doing enough to secure their cellular communications. This leaves them wide open to attack. The stakes are high -- and likely to get even higher.
What should IT focus on this year? Some key issues from 2009 remain, but several new areas will need IT's attention.
The variety of mobile devices is growing, as is pressure on IT to support their growing mobile workforce. We offer tips to make IT's job easier.
Network management is more than just knowing if devices are operating properly.
Judging from this month’s flurry of new product announcements, BEA’s mainframe software business is alive and well
Is Microsoft’s come-to-software-as-a-service invitation sincere—or just a token gesture?
IBM, Google, and Microsoft ready to rumble for Web 2.0 supremacy
Are the days of fat client PCs -- Windows, Mac, and Linux -- numbered?
If you think you’ve got a lot more on your plate these days, you’re probably right
A new appliance acts as a meta-broker to the wild profusion of competing network access control schemes
In the second article of our two-part series, we look at four additional principles to help you effectively manage your RFID data.
Instant decision-making on high-volume, high-velocity data streams isn't a new challenge. We examine seven principles to help manage RFID data.
Wireless has hit the business runways, and users are still excited over the sexiness of the latest fashions. Companies are quickly springing up to develop and build the hardware needed to form an enterprise-level wireless network. Who is truly in vogue. Find out.
Law enforcement has come a long way from recruiting jaded, former gunslingers to keep an eye on any trouble in town. Police departments are learning to use technology to link their employees to information and to each other -- keeping the good guys one step ahead of the bad. The Toronto Police Department recently started work on eCops, a crime reporting application that is expected to increase productivity and reduce technology costs by 50 percent.