Yasser El kady is delivering a commitment from Egypt's provisional government: a decision to kill the Internet "will never happen again."
The city of Orlando, Fla. has deployed 600 Chromebooks to employees as part of a pilot project and the early verdict is that they're low maintenance devices.
The CIO of the federal government, Vivek Kundra, is resigning after two and a half years on the job, the White House said.
President Barack Obama is making a push to train 10,000 new American engineers a year, primarily with the help of the private sector.
Hewlett-Packard today made some seismic level changes to its top management that included the exit of its CIO, Randy Mott, who is leaving "effective...
IT departments, long criticized as being too slow in offering new technologies and services, may be facing a grassroots rebellion in many companies over cloud services.
A new "geosocial" app called Sonar is getting attention at the Metropolitan Museum of Modern Art in New York.
Google's new Chromebook computers could prove costly to the company's business as users move away from the Web to a dependence on mobile apps.
About a third to half of all data centers will be physically expanding or leasing new space in the next two years.
Amazon has released a detailed postmortem and mea culpa about the partial outage of its cloud services platform last week and identified the culprit: A configuration error made during a network upgrade.
Last week, President Barack Obama described federal IT as "horrible," and on Wednesday, Jeff Zients, the federal chief performance officer, explained why this is the case.
The reliability of cloud services is making customers complacent and many of them don't plan for worst-case scenarios.
U.S. Department of Defense CIO Teri Takai intends to move the agency's IT in a more mainstream direction to help speed adoption of new technologies.
The U.S. government has been urging green IT practices in its operations, consolidating data centers and offering telecommuting. Now it wants to go a step further.
President Obama Thursday night shared his criticism of government IT operations with the world via a mistakenly open microphone.