"Going Green" is about transforming the static, reactive, and largely inert data centers of today into what proponents call a "living organism."
The z10 BC isn't as big or brawny as its beefy sibling, but it has lots of power and is priced to move. Call it a mainframe system for the rest of us.
Symantec spent more than half a billion dollars to buy its way into the SaaS e-mail and Web security segments
Why are hardware and database behemoths focusing so much attention on a segment that -- just 18 months ago -- was a relatively sleepy niche?
McAfee's acquisition of Secure Computing could trigger a round of consolidation and disrupt the security status quo for vendors and customers alike
If you want to economize on storage for the massive amount of data you're accumulating, the choice is clear: tape.
A host of trade shows this Fall give a glimpse into what storage vendors are up to.
A new survey shows that enterprise networking groups -- not IT security pros -- are usually responsible for day-to-day NAC administration.
You don't typically think of Big Iron as a locus of Web 2.0 activity -- but IBM is trying to recast it as such
In the new version of CONTROL-M, BMC is trumpeting a job rollback and auditing feature, along with virtualization-friendly amenities
A new survey finds that nearly 9 out of 10 IT employees say they'd steal privileged or confidential information if they knew they were going to be laid-off tomorrow.
IBM's InfoSphere data integration platform is brimming with mainframe goodies
IT must implement an effective, mature method of change management or experience significant downtime and negative impact on productivity and profits.
Mainframe shops continue to look to Big Iron for increased operational efficiency and lower costs.
Almost all IT shops say that boosting energy efficiency is a clear priority, but comparatively few are actually spending money to do it
Just how favorably does Microsoft's Hyper-V compare to established products from VMWare, Virtual Iron, and Citrix?
Expect PSI's technology to pop up elsewhere -- perhaps in a low-end POWER-based mainframe
A security researcher's speculation about a DNS flaw ignites another firestorm for full and responsible disclosure
Microsoft seems serious about SaaS. If so, SaaS -- often seen as a disruptive technology -- might ultimately become a major disruptive market force.
Thanks to this month's DNS vulnerabilities, a lot of patching will be taking the time of DNS administrators. In fact, it might even seem like 2002 all over again.