McNealy cuts a ribbon; Yahoo hacks itself; Open source mavens hold forth
Firefox extension takes the pain out of debugging your web applications.
Sometimes just the bare facts are exactly what's needed to get the job done.
Apache Derby could do for Java 6 what Jet did for Visual Basic
What happens to the world's largest software company when the man behind the Redmond machine is ready for other things?
These tutorials reminded me that geeks (like me) are aesthetically challenged by nature.
Why .txt and .mobi are terrible ideas
This debate could use a little B-movie pragmatism.
Brazilian IT project proves that national healthcare systems don’t necessarily have to fail.
The market monster marks another milestone.
Excellent website provides a daily dose of programming hell.
There's a renewed focus on application security, but experts say most enterprises still don't have a handle on how to go about fortifying their apps. That's partly because getting control of the app-dev lifecycle to add security measures is just plain tough.
Enterprises use utility computing, Software-as-a-Service and other on-demand models to ply new markets, serve customers and use IT resources more efficiently.
All the fanfare about service-oriented architectures falls short when IT teams still learn the hard way on these projects. Best practices are emerging, but some analysts say it's too soon to rely on early lessons.
As the business world catches on to virtualization, its value beyond hardware consolidation may surprise enterprise users.
More important than ever, intrusion detection and prevention systems offer new ways to reduce data overload and false alarms.
Although Missouri's initiative to integrate its court systems is still underway, the show-me state is probably ahead of the national curve based on the sheer scale of its XML data exchange project.