The program created by the White House and several tech companies to help service members earn IT certifications is a good first step, but we need to do more.
A lot of people spend more time immersed in the virtual world than in the physical one. Many of them are obsessed with documenting every aspect of their life.
The joy of tweeting to millions of customers is fading in the realization that many of them don't exist. Evidence shows that some brands use fake followers.
Through the years, I've met hundreds of IT leaders who have a comprehensive understanding of how the various departments in their company operate.
If the investigation following the Boston Patriot Day bombings proved one thing, it's that law enforcement officials have caught up with the future.
Current e-cash systems resemble the early days of computers, with their proprietary standards, walled-off systems and scores of upstarts battling for control.
After years of downsizing, rightsizing, budget cuts and always-on office connections, most of us are approaching the breaking point.
Today's technology makes it increasingly easy to use crowdsourcing. Now, however, some organizations are attempting to take the approach one step beyond.
These seven approaches will ensure that you waste everyone's valuable time and wind up on your colleagues' blacklists.
While it used to be possible to operate a business in a paperless mode, it's now a straightforward proposition. We have finally arrived at the digital age.
IT leaders must understand that cloud computing is now a critical and mandatory business component. This new order represents a challenge—and a huge opportunity.
No security strategy is perfect, but one thing is clear: Threats are growing exponentially, and there's no place for careless attitudes and inept approaches.
Last week, Yahoo! CEO Marissa Mayer issued a memo banning telecommuting beginning in June. What's next? Banning computers in favor of pen and paper?
The lesson is simple: IT systems can't go on autopilot, and there must be a human touch to every aspect of the enterprise. Treat people well, and everyone wins.