Aereo had hoped that its personally rented antennas were legally sheltered from the Copyright Act's definition of public performances. Now that shelter has been blown all to smithereens.
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.
A week of special coverage of Microsoft's annual conference for IT admins and DevOps professionals begins with a look at Microsoft's new and unusual place in our world today.
It's one of the first live tests of P2P communications technology using only your HTML5 browser, and if you don't watch out, it could cause nightmares.
A recent survey of TV viewers states that close to one-fifth of viewers without pay TV have abandoned it in favor of Netflix or Hulu. That may be a little much, as a veteran broadband and entertainment industry analyst confirms.
In the latest of a handful of updates to its "Modern"-style app for Windows 8.1, Microsoft finally added one feature that it probably should have included from the beginning: a way to start an impromptu meeting without scheduling it first. Now, a company called Pexip is taking the idea a step further.
The low-cost, browser-based device can display web content, but can't run plug-ins like WebEx. That will change, as a result of a deal announced Tuesday.
One key benefit of unified communications in the cloud should be, including workers from across the globe. At least, you'd think that stands to reason. Now, a Digium marketing leader says, that message isn't really getting out.
In front of the curtain, there appears to be a new UX for UC that could render existing collaboration software obsolete. Behind it could be something bigger: an interface between real-time communications and actionable databases.
Admitting "the experience sucks" for videoconferencing systems priced at $1,000 and under, a Cisco exec announces plug-and-play room systems that give something back to smartphones.