New protocols will allow individual IP addresses for all users, which doesn’t always happen with IPv4.
IPv6-enabled resources and traffic increased significantly June 6, the day set by the Internet Society to jump-start adoption. More than 130 U.S. government domains took part with no problems.
One-third of respondents in a new survey have deployed or are deploying the next generation of Internet Protocols, with government adoption even higher.
Despite growing competition from Android and Apple, RIM says its security, support for BYOD policies and cross-platform management services appeal to agencies.
The new smart-phone version of the bureau's website includes the popular 10 Most Wanted feature as well as crime statistics, scrollable lists of missing children, and the sex offender registry.
As content providers and end users adopt IPv6, malware using the new Internet Protocols is ready and waiting, says content delivery company Akamai.
InterCall Unified Meeting helps you host, control and manage a conference call effectively.
As a part of its broader mobile device efforts, the Army has begun training efforts to teach soldiers how to write their own apps and then make them available for download.
IPv6 is not IPv4, and administrators will have to learn new tricks in setting up and running networks using the latest protocols, one network manager says.
Central Michigan University is starting while it still has plenty of IPv4 address space left, giving network administrators time to listen, learn and implement.
Opposition to proposals to extend international regulations to the Internet is bipartisan and seemingly unanimous across U.S. government and industry.
The list of new names applied for will be published June 13, though approvals are not expected before early 2013.
The agency is building the architecture for the Defense Department's mobile network and expects to have it at least partly up and running by the end of the year.
When researchers found a backdoor in chips used in military and industrial systems, suspicions turned quickly to China. But the real culprit?
Some nations want more regulation of the Internet, and would give control to the ITU. U.S. government and industry officials say that's a bad idea.