In a concession that the American public may still have more to say on the net neutrality issue, the FCC decides it can listen to a whole month's worth of more comments.
Change comes at such a rapid pace, and the speed of innovation is so quick and so difficult to chart that the impact of that change may take years to assess. That's literally what Cisco's CEO said Wednesday.
A coalition of many of the nation's foremost storage facilities for personal data urge the Dept. of Commerce not to take pre-emptive action against them for privacy violations they're certain they're not causing.
Long-time Cisco veteran Tom Nadeau, now with Brocade Networks, explains why he believes new standards like OpenStack and OpenDaylight have come to fruition so quickly...especially compared to the 1990s.
In one of the most rapidly growing new markets in the history of technology, Intel may have made a strategic play that brings diverging paths into some kind of alignment.
A mature open source reference platform should be led by a principal player, balanced by an assembly of possibly competing interests, says one of all networking's principal architects.
The echo chamber of the Web in the wake of Robin Williams' death has resounded with such an ugly noise that his daughter has shut it off.
For eWeek over the weekend, Wayne Rash presents exclusive news that the European Commission is considering approaching the U.S. Justice Dept. about its concerns over a U.S. court ruling forcing Microsoft to turn over data on one of its customers--data that had been stored on one of its Ireland-based servers
The number of direct connections between two points at the core of the IP network may already have exceeded the allotted memory for many of the net's installed routers. When do things start crashing?
Six years into the administration of the man whose campaign poster read "Change", a document is issued that suggests such a thing could actually happen.
I trust Forbes staff editor Jeff Bercovici at his word that the piece he published for an anonymous writer, who states she's the CIO of a Silicon Valley startup, is legitimate (although he did a poor job at editing the first draft, for which he apologizes).
A realistic observation of time spent maintaining outdated data processing policies within federal government agencies concludes enough money could be saved to double NASA's funding.
Amazon's AWS cloud platform is the industry's 800-lb gorilla. Of course industry leaders tend to rise and fall. What might cause cloud's alpha male to take a tumble?
Intel has already demonstrated its willingness to differentiate its Xeon CPUs for certain customers who want to build custom servers with it. How far will this customization extend into the telco space?
Networking vendor NetScout has filed a lawsuit against Gartner, alleging that placement in Gartner's Magic Quadrants is based on pay-for-play practices.
A small acquisition in the security space lends new evidence to the poorly-kept secret that the parent company of Instagram is building up security for its content delivery... rather, for its "edge network".
One subject that's close to my heart, especially just a few years out from the tornado disaster in Joplin, Missouri, is the use of Internet-oriented technology to keep first responders and rescue officials close at hand, and in touch with the people who may need assistance most.
Could Intel's next Xeon provide acceleration functions to NFV? Even though Intel's pre-release responses are limited, what we know now still speaks volumes.
Suppose something could see you and talk to you over the Internet? Then suppose that something had a person on the other end instead of a thing. It wouldn't be an "Internet of Things", would it?
Freedom should remain free except when it is not, and then perhaps governments could help decide how to make it free again. Or something to that effect, said the President Tuesday.