Following a photo and post by Sean Gallagher in ArsTechnica reportedly showing the NSA secretly installing spyware in Cisco routers, the company's CEO, John Chambers, wrote a letter to President Obama pleading for an end to NSA hacking. But even if the NSA refrains from such, will the damage done to private corporations' reputations persist?
Executives might not want another screen cluttering their desks. So Cisco is working to give them a reason to kick one of those screens off.
Can a company that's accustomed to setting the tone for an entire industry become content with simply finding some degree of harmony?
In an empassioned statement, Cisco's general counsel calls for governments to step out of the network and network components design businesses.
A service called InterCloud aims to create a layer of abstraction giving hybrid cloud customers more freedom to use the equipment they choose.
The company's short, though earnest, effort to build a single collaboration platform under its own brand comes to an end that shows evidence of bitterness.
The fact that old applications that can't (easily) be rewritten rely on an older version of the Java runtime, may be a factor in nine out of ten client-side exploits.
I enjoyed getting the end user perspective on mobility at this year's CITE Conference. The IT folks in the trenches have a lot to teach analysts and journalists like me about turning ideas into innovations in the real world.
U.S. high-tech behemoth Cisco and French drug giant Sanofi took very different approaches to their mobility strategies, related two IT execs from those companies at the CITE Conference this week.
Fifty-one percent of organizations have an enterprisewide mobility strategy in place with clearly defined initiatives, while 49 percent do not, finds an Illuminas survey, commissioned by Cisco. The survey polled 400 mid-market and enterprise-IT decision makers.