From hot information to in-memory to tape drives, you need to manage your data.
Articles about Data Management
SugarCRM believes that businesses are beginning to learn about what customer relationship management systems can do for their relationships with customers.
Cloud infrastructure market leader Amazon Web Services upgrades its tools so that Windows Server 2012 virtual-machine images can move between on-premise systems and EC2.
Shifting the focus away from the enterprise, SAP execs boasted that more than 1,000 startups across 57 countries are now building products on HANA, with 60 of them already live.
In a surprising move, Red Hat will enable users to run .NET applications and SQL Server on its OpenShift Platform-as-a-Service cloud.
Between Microsoft and VMware, it's a busy day for the cloud industry as far as the government is concerned.
Businesses now have a week to prepare themselves before the reforms made to the privacy laws come into effect.
A seemingly esoteric question actually turns out to be vital for dealing effectively with the trend toward silos of communication everywhere, from social networks to online communities.
Woolworths has reported that total online sales exceeded AU$1 billion in the 2013 calendar year during the release of its first half-year financial results for 2014.
Other Linux distributions are moving to MariaDB for their default database management system, but Ubuntu is standing by Oracle's MySQL. Canonical founder Mark Shuttleworth explains why.
OpenText has announced the opening of a local datacentre to eliminate any enterprise concerns over data sovereignty.
Symantec's chief of security intelligence suggests an approach that could reveal and fix more blind spots in enterprise IT worldwide.
The director of the FBI discusses closing the gap between government and the private sector by sharing data in "machine-time" -- not "human-time."
According to the Ponemon Institute, women only make up 20 percent of the information security workforce.
Intel signs Australian Hadoop partner as increasing demand for better, faster analytics whets appetite for ever more "grunty and powerful" CPUs.
"We’ve got not only a proliferation of attack vectors but also an advanced set of adversaries willing to innovate themselves,” according to the SVP of Cisco Security.