Profile of Paul TravisManaging Editor, InformationWeek.com
Member Since: 11/15/2013
News & Commentary Posts: 116
Paul Travis is Managing Editor of InformationWeek.com. Paul got his start as a newspaper reporter, putting black smudges on dead trees in the 1970s. Eventually he moved into the digital world, covering the telecommunications industry in the 1980s (when Ma Bell was broken up) and moving to writing and editing stories about computers and information technology in the 1990s (when he became a "content creator"). He was a news editor for InformationWeek magazine for more than a decade, and he also served as executive editor for Tele.Com, and editor of Byte and Switch, a storage-focused website. Once he realized this Internet thingy might catch on, he moved to the InformationWeek website, where he oversees a team of reporters that cover breaking technology news throughout the day.
Articles by Paul Travis
posted in December 2004
Networking leader buys Protego Networks, which makes a line of security-monitoring and threat-management appliances.
A wave of products expected in the first quarter would boost Cisco's Network Admission Control, a program that enforces security standards for devices seeking access to a network.
Promise of lower prices and better services; risk of less competition
The networking vendor will focus on developing new Internet technologies for one of the world's leading broadband markets.
The deal, valued at $35 billion, will create a large wireless service provider to compete with wireless rivals Cingular and Verizon.
The greatest productivity increases come from changing business processes at the same time that new technology is deployed, John Chambers says.
A new high-speed, IP-based network will connect more than 1,000 domestic locations and tens of thousands of users in the United States and overseas.
A New England telecom-services provider pushes on the telecom market with one-price lifetime voice-over-IP package
Notre Dame says hosted VoIP can handle today's communication needs and whatever comes next
Lower prices and faster speeds may spur businesses to upgrade their networks.
The telecom arm of Tata Group is investing in the United States and elsewhere to grab data traffic driven in part by outsourcing.