Don't-Miss Networking Stories
Short-distance wireless groups supporting NFC and Bluetooth have agreed to jointly create greater interoperability between the complementary technologies.
The Open Compute Project this week announced that it is considering four contributions for development of an open, operating system-agnostic data center switch it announced six months ago.
With its new-found focus on IP networking and fast broadband access, Alcatel-Lucent is poised to take advantage of a worldwide explosion in mobile devices and the rush of service providers and operators to the cloud, company executives said at the networking vendor's tech symposium this week.
The mobile app will help users measure the broadband speed they get, providing aggregate data to FCC.
The European Commission gave airlines permission to offer their passengers Internet access via 3G and 4G connections while in flight.
The networking giant expects its revenue this quarter to fall between 8 percent and 10 percent from a year earlier.
It's a rare miss for the networking giant, which is considered one of the bellwethers of the tech industry.
The future of the Web is encryption, though there are still some technical details to work out.
Vodafone now plans to invest $11.1 billion in network and service improvements to turn around its sagging service revenue in Europe.
Size matters in the unified communications business, according to Mitel Networks and Aastra Technologies, two Canadian vendors that plan to merge early next year.
Netflix and YouTube now consume just over half of all downstream traffic in North America, according to a study by networking equipment company Sandvine.
British intelligence agency Government Communications Headquarters (GCHQ) reportedly used spoofed LinkedIn and Slashdot pages to compromise the computers of network engineers working for global roaming exchange providers based in Europe.
The IETF has discussed what it could do to turn its plan to protect the web from government spying into action.
It focuses the signal for faster transmission, and it's built into many of the latest 802.11ac routers.
AT&T supplies information on international calls that travel over its network, including ones that start or end in the U.S., under a voluntary contract with the U.S. Central Intelligence Agency, The New York Times reported Thursday.