Articles about IBM
According to IBM's latest CISO study, 60 percent of security leaders feel as though their organizations are outgunned in the supposed cyber war.
Close collaboration between development and operations teams can lead to more resilient and secure cloud applications. The challenge is culture, not technology.
As well as unveiling the beta of its IBM Containers Docker-based service, the enterprise giant is to sell Docker's container management suite, along with new open-source orchestration tools.
Netherlands based bank, ABM AMRO signs up with IBM in a 10-year deal which will mean building them a private cloud to cover all the bank's sites.
The Queensland government has said that it will be taking legal action against IBM to make it pay for the malfunction that occurred in the state's health payroll in 2010.
With consumer iPad growth tapping out, Apple needs to do the unthinkable to push into line of business applications and vertical markets.
IBM, Cisco and others are launching new apps under a freemium model. Will Millennials see these enterprise giants as go-to vendors in the future?
It may have taken more than three decades from Steve Jobs' middle finger to the company to a total turnaround, but it's been a dream come true for many IT users.
IBM's reinvented email and collaboration software, dubbed Verse, comes with a Watson option where you can ask a question and get an email answer. Here's what I'd really want Watson to do for me.
In the latest Top500 supercomputer ranking, Linux once more totally dominates the fastest of all computers.
Much like Google's Inbox or Dropbox’s Mailbox, Verse is IBM’s play at reinventing the e-mail inbox.
Some 1,400 Lufthansa employees will transfer over as IBM looks to cement its hold on the aviation business.
Look out, Tianhe-2. The US Department of Energy will spend $325 million to build Summit and Sierra by 2017, two supercomputers set to crush the reigning speed champs.
Big Blue says the engine will eventually enable businesses to aggregate international requirements for data transfers and flag any cross-border privacy issues.
Working out what the boss is really worth - from $84.3m for Microsoft CEO's to $1 for Facebook chief
IBM used its motto "Think" wisely - as it celebrates a century of spectacular achievements in technology
The 10th annual Australian Computer Emergency Response Team (AusCERT) conference started today. The exhibition floor seemed unusually roomy, and regular attendees agreed that the conference seemed much quieter than usual.
Employees from across Optus' business made their debut at the Sydney Gay and Lesbian Mardi Gras on Saturday night, dressing up as characters from the Wizard of Oz for a special Wizard of Optus float.
After four long days of meetings, presentations, expos and skills sessions, IBM's annual Pulse conference came to a close with a bang, as the technology giant put on a 1960s-style dance night for delegates.
IBM's annual Pulse conference kicked off in Las Vegas this week, with thousands of delegates from all over the world coming together to work on building smarter infrastructure.
The PC Jr. was IBM's attempt to tap into the budding home personal computer market of 1983. While the PC Jr. had many positives with regard to the general home user, it also had several limitations that doomed it in the marketplace. I bought my PC Jr. in 1985 from my older brother who never quite figured out what to do with it. Feeling nostalgic, I decided to Crack Open the IBM PC Jr. to see what was actually in the case.
Yesterday we held our TechLines event on cloud computing, discussing the ins and outs of the cloud — is it just a fad, or is it a shift to public infrastructure that is as inevitable as night falling?
After Victoria University opened its datacentre in Sunshine, Victoria in 2009, it has been progressively migrating its infrastructure services over from its old, inefficient centre in Footscray to the new site, and plans to ramp up the migration over the next six months.
The big news at this year's Australian Open tennis tournament might be the length of Venus Williams' skirt or a broken racket but IBM quietly puts fans right in the match.
The Australian Open kicked off in Melbourne yesterday, this year with more technology than ever. ZDNet Australia went behind the scenes to bring you all the action.
IBM's CityOne is a serious Sim City-like game that tries to show customers, partners, and students how smarter tech decisions can solve business, environmental, economic, and energy problems.
Following a glance at this innocent-looking shipping container, you'd never know it was IBM's latest datacentre.
Ever played the classic build 'em up, knock 'em down game Sim City? Wondering how smart technology implementations really affect a city? Then you'll love IBM's new business toy.
IBM Research says it can now track atoms and their behavior at nanoscale giving a boost to nanotechnology applications.
The IBM System x3400 M3 server is designed for small businesses, offices, and departments that require a server to handle daily transactions.
At the Interop conference in Las Vegas, Kristof Kloeckner, CTO of cloud computing at IBM, talks about the big trends in that arena and what that means for enterprise IT. He says the consumerization of IT is driving the expectations of how users access IT services and will lead to the evolution of IT infrastructure.
At a Churchhill Club event, Oracle CEO Larry Ellison talks to former Sun Microsystems President Ed Zander about Oracle's recent acquisition of Sun Microsystems. He says he’d like to pattern the new Oracle after T.J. Watson Jr.'s IBM, combining both hardware and software systems.
At the LinuxWorld conference in San Francisco, IBM executive Bob Sutor talks about what a desktop will mean in the future, saying it will focus more on mobile devices like iPhones and collaborations across platforms. He then calls for better graphics designers in the open-source world to make them easier to use.
At the Business Goes Green conference in San Jose, Calif., on June 6, Forrester Research Senior Vice President Christopher Mines moderated a discussion on data centers and the green technologies that panel members believe will have the most significant impact in the future. The panel included: Elaine Lennox, IBM's vice president of marketing management; Rob Smoot, VMware's data center product marketing manager; and Mike Capuano, Cisco's director of routing and switching.