The Trouble With Firefox
Users report high memory usage and freezes in version 1.5 of the open-source browser, but not everyone is having trouble
Outlook 2006: Confidence Is Up, Barely
Businesses have ambitious tech projects planned for the months ahead. But many IT departments will have to pull them off with limited resources and flat budgets.
Blogging for Business?
A dozen contributors at Enel now post basic information including HR policies and company news, and they use RSS features to post energy industry news summaries.
Rating The Performance Management Vendors
You want fair, objective software rankings? We've got them. In fact, we run them all the time. And our latest set of reviews, new this week, covers performance management tools.
Auld Lang Slime
I.T. security pros may hoist a cup of eggnog this holiday season to an early gift they got this month: an E-mail worm attack with a delivery date.
A Look At Federal Software Spending
If a new study is correct, the feds will be spending a lot of money over the next year on information sharing and management. Let me say: hooray.
Will A Pure-Play BI Firm Be Acquired In '06?
We've seen the big enterprise software giants buy small analytics firms, such as IBM's acquisition of Alphablox in 2004. Nothing new there. But now some people on Wall Street are asking: Is one of the pure-play BI firms ripe for the picking? At least one equity analyst thinks so.
Supercool Gadgets For The Holidays
Let's forget business intelligence for a second so I can show you something. If you love gadgetry and hate holiday shopping as much as I do, you've got to see this.
The tech industry is filled with overhyped technologies and underappreciated ideas. Great concepts like electronic medical records have to build traction. Conventional wisdom, like there's an IT skills shortage, sometimes turns out not to be true. It's not always clear how these things are going to pan out in the long run. In that spirit, InformationWeek offers the most overblown and underestimated technologies, ideas, and trends of the past 12 months.
Virus Fighters Can't Keep Up
Fast-moving malware has the antivirus industry looking for a new strategy that focuses on proactive, automated tools