As the world grows increasingly dangerous, experts believe future war are likely to be fought in cyberspace where hired hackers try to thwart one another in a game of high-stakes technology chess. And militaries are lining up experts today hoping to get a leg up.
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IT is transforming from a top-down dictatorship to a service catalogue and it’s not an easy transition, but if you saw how some perceive you as obstructionist, you might want to accelerate the change.
Centralized IT works most of the time for the most common problems, but the challenge is dealing with the exceptions and keeping both users and IT productive.
On most nights, there is little on TV that would draw us away from the Internet, but the Super Bowl was a big exception last Sunday night with traffic down 20 percent during the game.
With a growing support problem developing because of the Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) movement, a web operating system like Glide1 could be the answer.
Even as Apple products make there way into the enterprise in increasing numbers, Apple still seems to ignore IT and its needs, leaving it in the words of Network World to adapt or die.
The FBI confirmed that Anonymous hackers were able to intercept and record a phone call among US and UK law enforcement members where they discussed dealing with hackers. If it could happen to them, chances are, it could happen to you and it’s time to take security more seriously.
A recent survey found that among Global 1000 companies, one of the primary goals was to reduce complexity in IT. It’s a worthy goal, and one that cloud services might help in achieving.
Consolidating duplicate systems and standardizing across product categories may seem like a worthy goal, but it may not be as simple as it appears and there can be unintended consequences.
New data suggests that users are bringing their own devices to work, whether company policy allows it or not. Will user independence free IT to pursue more pressing matters or bog them down with user issues?