Don't-Miss Business Stories
Citing low profit margins, IBM has sold its customer care outsourcing business to Synnex for $505 million, the companies said Tuesday.
Most collaboration applications will be equally available on desktops, mobile phones, tablets and browsers by 2016, reports Gartner.
Watch out, traditional software: The new Chrome apps can work offline and store locally, and they cross platforms with ease.
Microsoft announced it will retire its Masters level certification exams by October 1, prompting strong protests on blogs and community forums from IT professionals.
In releasing its first report on government requests for user information, Facebook is reminding consumers and businesses that using the Internet today requires self-censorship.
The National Institute of Standards and Technology has released a draft of its preliminary cybersecurity framework and is seeking feedback from industry.
Concerns rising over closed-source software and the cloud.
Windows 8 may be seeing sluggish demand, but Dell believes its the best OS for business tablets and plans to roll out more products built with the operating system later this year, a senior executive said Tuesday.
Samsung Electronics claims that Ericsson demanded billions more for patent licenses after their license agreement expired in 2007.
In new jobs after graduating from university, Eric Perriard and Tom Wright found their employers could articulate grandiose strategies for their businesses. But there was little connection to how the average employee could help out.
Can businesses pick up where Facebook left off?
The U.S. Postal Service is exploring a new future running a cloud-based authentication service for the government, under a three-year $15.12 million contract for some foundation technology to build a cloud-based authentication exchange.
The much buzzed-about digital currency has aroused concern for its use in illicit activity, but George Mason University researchers urge a cautious regulatory approach.
Chinese search giant Baidu plans to spend US$160 million to buy a majority stake in a leading group buying site in the country, part of a string of recent deals the company had made to bolster its Internet business.
The question is not whether BlackBerry will survive, it's whether you'll be using Android or iOS when it dies.