Articles about CXO
Case studies demonstrate that some of the world's largest companies are now making advanced use of social tools in the way that they work. Is Europe leading the way?
Nigel Mendonca has been appointed as Tableau Software Australia and New Zealand country manager, and will be responsible for leading the Australia-based team, which has nearly doubled in size over the past year.
Dropbox Australia and New Zealand country manager Charlie Wood is continually seeking adventure, both personally and professionally.
Financial terms of the deal were not disclosed. But the startup promises to bring content creators "more tools, more platforms, and even more opportunities."
Ramji, best known for being the first head of Microsoft's Open Source Software Lab, has just been appointed to be CEO of the Cloud Foundry Foundation.
Shortly before the Christmas vacation break got under way, a single line of bad code at the UK's national air traffic control center left thousands of people grounded for days.
The marketing software maker reported a net loss of $15.9 million, or 39 cents per share.
Why improved online privacy will be a collective effort.
Pronounced regional differences underline an uncertain future. The onward march of digitisation is the only certainty, says Gartner.
Standard Chartered bank partnered with startup, Premise Data, to improve financial indices. It's totally modern enterprise story.
Personal communication and branding tips for IT professionals and CIOs.
The country is the third largest market for the professional social networking platform.
The race to the bottom is playing into the Amazon trap.
There are a few wild cards with SAP's S4/HANA launch and the master plan to put its customer base on HANA. Here's a look at a few issues for the boardroom to ponder.
How the marriage of mobile data technology and the automobile industry will give the motorcar a new lease of life.
How can the social networking site Twitter be used to further your job search?
Jack Tramiel was the king of the computer industry in the 1980s when the market for home computers first took off.
The NSW State Emergency Service (SES) is powered not only by dedicated volunteers, but also by a huge array of IT gadgetry. ZDNet Australia went behind the scenes with the SES to see how it uses IT to race against the clock to save lives.
From the utopian retro-futurism of the '40s and '50s to current emerging vehicle concepts and manifestations, the future of travel has never looked cooler.
There is some seriously creepy software floating around on the Internet for iPad, iPhone, Android and PC.
Companies are using server racks that submerge your database servers in cooling, soothing liquid - saving money and the environment.
What better way to welcome back coworkers from an extended vacation than an amusing practical joke?
Even a timid Linux user can handle encryption with the help of the right tool. Here are some good, user-friendly options.
The new iPad with the Retina Display is a good tool for getting things done. These apps are great for that purpose.
People are looking for ways to use mobile technology to get healthier and several companies now have products to aid you in this endeavor. We don't always need to track intense workouts, but need ways to track the other 23 hours of our life.
Trouble with your GPS? Your computer is mysteriously rebooting? It's probably due to the effects of a solar storm.
Is your computer moving at a crawl? Don't give up. There are some things you can do about it.
At a special event, Apple CEO Tim Cook takes the wraps off what is expected to be the latest tech rage - the new iPad.
These apps are the most-used apps on my iPad. They include writer's tools, research tools, and even remote access utilities. There is a bonus sneak peek at an app not yet available.
In a special event, Apple announced its intention to turn iPads into an inexpensive, educational tool.
At the Dreamforce conference in San Francisco, Salesforce.com CEO Marc Benioff says that enterprise technology is going to face an uprising akin to the Arab Spring in the Middle East. The theme is that customers are going to revolt against traditional enterprise software as corporations become more social.
At the Churchill Club in Mountain View, Calif., technology executives from Microsoft, Facebook, SAP, and Juniper Networks discuss the barriers women face landing a job in the technology industry and offer recommendations for increasing the number of women working in the field.
The best of ZDNet, delivered
- 1 Is it OK to use OEM Windows on your own PC? Don't ask Microsoft
- 2 The "Big Five" IT trends of the next half decade: Mobile, social, cloud, consumerization, and big data
- 3 Word, Excel and PowerPoint on your Kindle Fire or Nook Tablet? (Android Office app showdown)
- 4 Microsoft begins phasing out Starter edition of its Office suite
- 5 DaVinci Institute unveils eight competitions for mankind