The tech hierarchy is determined by what vendor has the best and easiest to use software.
Articles about Software
SaaS enables businesses to enter the global marketplace with lower costs and with fewer barriers.
Wall Street was bracing for a loss at 11 cents per share on a revenue of $42.07 million.
Russian officials have asked the companies to hand over their source code so it can be tested for surveillance capabilities.
Microsoft Office has a worthy competitor in the new LibreOffice, the best non-Microsoft office suite.
UPDATED: The CRM giant takes a pulse check on its Marketing Cloud platform one year after the $2.5B acquisition of ExactTarget.
Procuring software packages for the organization is a complicated process which involves more than just technological knowledge. There are financial and support aspects to consider, proof of...
Excel isn't just for number crunchers with accounting degrees. In this gallery, I present six of my favorite hidden features to make you more productive when working with Excel spreadsheets.
Attachmate fights hard at interlocutory hearing against the Commonwealth of Australia to avoid database disclosure in copyright battle.
The Forward Works Tool is poised to deliver NZ$20 million in savings, says agency.
Software licensing is often impenetrable and costly for the CIO who makes a mistake. Mark Flynn leads a new body that aims to redress the balance and fight the corner for end-user companies.
There's much more to Word than just pointing, clicking, typing, and spell-checking. In this gallery, I present six of my favorite hidden features to make you more productive when creating and editing Word documents.
What are some of the most innovative tech projects and ideas seeking crowdfunding on Kickstarter and Indiegogo this month?
It sounds unlikely, but the Homeland Security Agency is now providing an online, open-source code-testing suite with the unlikely name of SWAMP.
Turning its back on Microsoft Office's native formats, the UK government has adopted the Open Document Format for all its sharable documents.
New research suggests that 'government-grade' malware designed to operate undetected on computer systems is in the hands of cybercriminals who are integrating it into rootkits and ransomware.