Articles by Fred Donovan
On the last day of Chairman Julius Genachowski's tenure, the Federal Communications Commission voted to lift 126 outdated telecom rules.
Dell's special committee needs more information from Carl Icahn and Southeastern Asset Management to decide if their takeover proposal is credible, according to a report by Fox Business.
The National Institute for Standards and Technology (NIST) has released an initial analysis of private sector comments on President Obama's cybersecurity executive order issued in February.
Demand for session border controllers (SBCs), as well as for IP multimedia subsystem (IMS) core and voice application server systems, grew 10 percent year-over-year in the first quarter, according to the Dell'Oro Group.
Microsoft's Windows 8, the all-in-one operating system for touch-screen and non-touch-screen devices, is not satisfying IT departments, according to Forrester Research.
Enterprises and data centers are fueling the global 100G optical network market, which is predicted to increase at a 52.2 percent compound annual growth rate (CAGR), reaching $4.8 billion by 2016, according to research firm Frost & Sullivan.
The European Commission is getting ready to impose trade sanctions on Chinese telecom gear makers Huawei and ZTE over what it sees as illegal subsidies, Reuters is reporting. The latest moves might be what is needed for the Chinese government and telecom firms to sit up and take notice.
Google is making its Cloud Platform available to any business or developer, the company announced on Wednesday. With this week's cloud announcements, Google appears to be taking aim at Amazon Web Services. Increased competition in the cloud space can only be beneficial for enterprises and individual users.
Research firm IDC has lowered its estimate for 2013 worldwide IT spending growth to 4.6 percent from a previous 5.5 percent. IDC cited economic uncertainty caused by the U.S. government sequester, the ongoing European debt crisis and China's weakening GDP as the reasons for the adjustment.
Adobe's decision to only offer future Creative Suite products, such as Photoshop and Illustrator, through an ongoing subscription to its Creative Cloud software-as-a-service product has customers rebelling.