Online auction, Oztion, is looking to recruit about 250 computer resellers and electronics retailers for its new vShop service. It will be officially launched at the end of September.
Criminal charges are likely in the scandal surrounding alleged spying involving the board of HP, according to California Attorney General, Bill Lockyer. But a spokesperson for Lockyer said the investigation could take "months".
IBM has begun shipping millions of microprocessors to Nintendo, keeping the gaming company on track to launch its Wii gaming console as early as November.
Governments seeking inexpensive technology to warn of tsunamis could be interested in a free software application that monitors vibrations in the hard disks of computers in an attempt to detect the undersea earthquakes that cause tsunamis.
IBM and other parties are set to propose an open source systems management initiative for consideration by the Eclipse Foundation, with managing SOA a goal of the plan, an IBM official said at the EclipseWorld 2006 conference on Friday.
South Australia will begin a mobility trial this month to develop a business case for the whole of government.
A U.S. judge on Friday sentenced the owner and operator of iBackups.net to 87 months in prison, the longest sentence ever given for software piracy, according to a software trade group.
ComputerCorp has snapped up Melbourne reseller, Fed IT, in a $1.4 million deal.
Brisbane-based hardware vendor, Grabba International, is looking for systems integrators, software developers and VARs to improve its local market presence.
Separate research studies conducted by analyst groups GfK and Connection Research Services (CRS) show strong growth in sales and future demand for digital media devices.
Any one who has ever applied to a local council for a development application will welcome moves that cut the paperwork, delays and bureaucratic bafflement. So will councils, which stand to save around $16 million a day in a new project under way across the country.
Since Microsoft launched its Trustworthy Computing (TWC) initiative in January 2002, the company has substantially improved the overall security of its products, a company executive said Wednesday at The Security Standard conference being held in Boston.
More than half of IT employers are hiring casual staff to deal with the current IT skills crisis, according to recruitment agency Hays 2006 Salary Survey.
Juniper Networks this week announced a series of enhancements to its E320 Broadband Services Router designed to improve the router's IPTV and "multiplay" service capabilities.
Enterprise applications vendor SAP and networking company Cisco Systems are touting their new marketing alliance on governance, risk and compliance (GRC) business processes as a major milestone in their 18-month-old partnership.
IBM Rational on Thursday is announcing plans to provide technical support for the Eclipse open source tools platform, thus giving customers a single point of contact for both open source and IBM's commercial technologies for software development. IBM will also unveil plans for upcoming tools geared to the new Eclipse 3.2 platform, and it is rolling out online developer resources for Eclipse users. IBM is making the announcements at the EclipseWorld conference.
Intel Thursday launched its vPro technology bundle for business desktops built into new PCs from Hewlett-Packard (HP).
After handling 19 sets of patches in July and August, system administrators will catch a bit of a break next week when Microsoft is expected to release just three security updates for its Windows and Office products.
Watching TV on a mobile phone could get more interesting next year with new technologies that promise to bring TiVo-like recording functionality to portable devices.
Apple's announcement of a September 12 special event has stirred rumors that the company will unveil a movie download service in the vein of its wildly popular iTunes Music Store. But to succeed in movies the way that it does in music, Apple faces three critical challenges: cost, content, delivery.
Communication is the lifeblood of productivity. Email is often considered to be the most efficient, cost effective and targeted medium of consumer communication in the enterprise world. Since its inception in 1971, it has replaced the “flyer in the letterbox” for some and the “schedule on the signboard” for others. However, certain limitations have diminished its virtues and credibility over time. Being email’s younger, trimmer, often blunt and sometimes ill-mannered sibling, SMS fills the gap of these limitations, but does it have a dark side of its own?. Read more