These three rules of thumb will help you avoid the risk of keeping corporate data forever (and ever).
Malware, as Microsoft could have told Apple, comes with the territory. Last year saw a surge in Mac-related malware; 2012 has sustained that trend in a big way.
ODBC was a revolutionary technology 20 years ago. We look at its past and present, and suggest where it's headed.
Cloud computing isn't just "with us" -- it's here to stay, and IT spending on cloud services is expected to explode.
Is Big Data everything it’s cracked up to be or is the Big Data value proposition based on fears of an undiscovered insight in our data? Our storage analyst, Jon Toigo, looks at why Big Data isn’t for everyone.
As Microsoft's response to a recent critical vulnerability demonstrates, Windows security has come a long way -- for the better -- since the days of Code Red.
Social media is about ease, speed, and reach. We explore the benefits it can offer your organization, and why IT must not be afraid of it.
The first enterprise social networks are delivering mixed results.
An IBM storage expert looks at the storage challenges and trends faced by today's IT department and offer suggestions for better storage management.
New targeted attacks masquerade as legitimate correspondence from the Better Business Bureau. It's fiendishly clever, which is exactly the point.
The performance of IBM's Power Systems line was a bright spot in an otherwise turbulent server market, but the prospects for the Unix market as a whole look as bleak as ever.
A remodel of a data center created unique challenges. We examine the success factors of a project at the University of Nevada Las Vegas.
Cloud technology is rather easy to obtain. The right mix of technical skills mix to design and implement the technology is not.
One way to do more with less is to outsource tasks, including some components of your data center. What help and benefits can you expect from third-party providers, and what work should remain on premises?
Mobile devices are just one of a number of assets that must be managed. Fortunately, the cloud can help.
Storage clouds are rapidly losing what little buzz they once enjoyed in the industry. But other cloud-based services are beginning to appear.
Increasingly, Hyper-V and vSphere will operate in the same data center. What does that mean for IT?
Outsourcing and managed services are constantly changing. We examine three ways the industry will adapt to technology and business changes this year.
With the limitations in IT budgets in 2012, the focus will be on investing in systems and services that optimize all the storage assets that enterprises already have rather than buying more capacity.
Three key moves for Linux this year will impact enterprise IT.