Google wants to replace the venerable Hypertext Transfer Protocol with the more efficient SPDY standard, but corporate rivalries may slow things down.
Many IT organizations are moving from a non-virtualized application base to one that is service- or cloud-based. Find out where your organization falls on this trend line.
Most states lack policies on online file storage usage, but CISOs say there is risk in uncontrolled use of these services.
ICANN has begun notifying 105 applicants who paid $185,000 each to apply for new generic TLDs that some of their information was exposed through a glitch on the online application system, which has been offline for three weeks.
New tools under development help "unlock the next generation" of features for cloud and enterprise collaboration, say industry execs.
Moving SharePoint to the enterprise or cloud requires new data management and security practices, but the return is significant, experts say.
DARPA is looking at the gaming industry to help it design medical training and education software for use on mobile devices.
IT officials from Europe, Asia and North America will discuss views on the potential for cloud technology to transform public services.
Agencies should only deal with what they can tolerate as a risk, the U.S. Postal Service's Chuck McGann tells a FedScoop audience.
New software for modeling complex weather patterns lets the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration update near-term forecasts hourly, with greater precision.
Developer.data.gov is the latest in a growing list of communities designed to make practical use of the government's datasets.
IBM's new line of products is designed as an integrated package from the beginning, which is intended to eliminate time and money wasted on operations and maintenance.
ICANN plans this week to notify applicants for generic TLDs whose information might have been exposed, as the Web-based application system remains offline.
A new facility at DOE's Argonne National Laboratory will develop tools to extract knowledge from petabytes of data and help researchers use their time more efficiently.
Federal agencies have saved an average of $5.5 billion yearly by implementing cloud computing, a modest number next to the $12 billion in potential savings estimated by new research