Amazon is stepping up its competition with Google, Microsoft and IBM with a new service, Bloomberg reported. The service aims to simplify running artificial intelligence software on computers rented from the company.
Expanding their existing partnership, Citrix announced Tuesday that it has selected Microsoft's Azure as its cloud of choice. The two companies will also work on integrating Citrix XenMobile and NetScaler with Microsoft's Enterprise Mobility Suite.
Dropbox has been making some improvements to Project Infinite. Now teams have a bit more security, as Dropbox no longer allows users to move shared team folders onto their local drive, a blog post explained.
Cloud continues to reign supreme, and this week InVision is falling in step. The design tool released Library, a cloud-based collaboration offering for its users.
The Reval treasury and risk management application is now available on the Oracle Cloud Marketplace. The app gives Oracle Financials Cloud users the ability to manage treasury and risk globally.
U.S. technology spending growth is expected to slow in 2016 thanks to cloud services taking over and leaving traditional tech spending in the dust without driving overall growth, a Forrester report noted. Political and economic worries are slowing things down as well, the Wall Street Journal said.
Salesforce experienced a major outage from late Tuesday night until earlier Wednesday morning, CIO reported.
Oracle has agreed to pay $532 million for Opower, which provides customer engagement and energy efficiency cloud services to utilities.
Dropbox has announced Project Infinite, which will allow Dropbox users to access any file stored in Dropbox locally, regardless of whether or not you have a copy saved to your local hard drive, and without having to go on the web to do so.
Rackspace is partnering with AppFormix, bringing AppFormix's cloud monitoring and performance optimization tools to OpenStack private cloud customers.