Profile of James M. ConnollyExecutive Managing Editor, InformationWeekEditor in Chief
Member Since: 11/18/2013
News & Commentary Posts: 89
Jim Connolly is a versatile and experienced technology journalist who has reported on IT trends for more than two decades. As Executive Managing Editor of InformationWeek, he oversees the day-to-day planning and editing on the site. Most recently he has been editor of UBM's All Analytics. He has written about enterprise computing, data analytics, the PC revolution, the evolution of the Internet, networking, IT management, and the ongoing shift to cloud-based services and mobility. He has covered breaking industry news and has led teams focused on product reviews and technology trends. Throughout most of his tech journalism career, he has concentrated on serving the information needs of IT decision-makers in large organizations and has worked with those managers to help them learn from their peers and share their experiences in implementing leading-edge technologies through such publications as Computerworld. Jim also has helped to launch a technology-focused startup, as one of the founding editors at TechTarget, and has served as editor of an established news organization focused on technology startups and the Boston-area venture capital sector at MassHighTech.
Articles by James M. Connolly
posted in October 2017
The introduction of Amazon Key as an in-home delivery service stretches trust just a bit too far.
Amazon Key in-home delivery offering isn't for everyone. It raises a few questions about who you trust not only with your data but with access to your front door.
It's time to take stock of where organizations are with implementing DevOps.
CIOs are finding their tenures are shrinking, in part because they often are bumped out when their organizations embark on new strategies.
While there is an increasing focus on the role of people alongside technology in analytics initiatives, let's not forget that process -- business rules -- play an important role in big data success.
Now 20 years old, AOL Instant Messenger is quietly heading to software's trash heap.
The Equifax data breach should open our eyes to the issue of explicit consent, a concept our peers in Europe are dealing with now.