The recession may have accelerated companies extending the lifecycles of PCs, laptops and servers, but that change may become permanent.
The recession that officially ended last year hit tech workers wages across the United States, with Silicon Valley workers seeing the biggest drop.
Perhaps the best thing that will be said about 2010 and IT hiring is that large layoffs have tapered off and the overall trend seems to favor hiring.
Shipments of smartphones, tablets and other app-enabled devices will overtake PCs shipments in the next 18 months.
U.S. supercomputing dominance is being challenged in ways it has not seen before, and that may be the best thing to ever happen to this field.
China may be no more than a year away from own technology, a big step toward freeing itself of Western technology.
The increasing ubiquity of Apples iPad is evident in airports and technology conferences.
Users are bringing a new tool to their ongoing effort to get to get vendors to improve delivery of software maintenance, a "code of conduct for IT maintenance."
Gartner analysts warned users that the growing merger and acquisition activity among large vendors could help stifle technology innovation.
The IT industry shed employees last year at a much faster pace than they are now hiring them, but at least the industry is hiring.
Power outages caused by Hurricane Earl, now swirling in the southern Atlantic, may pose a problem to IT telecommuters.
NBC's fall season television lineup includes a new show called Outsourced, with a plot line aimed at the heart of workplace angst, the offshoring of jobs.