Point-of-sale technology has developed rapidly in recent years, and businesses today are realizing even further benefits than those simply related to transactions alone.
Perhaps one of the biggest roadblocks to the widespread business adoption of cloud-based IT systems has been a noted aversion to the concept in favor of existing tools and methods comfortable to employees, according to BizTech Magazine.
The U.S. Supreme Court will now oversee the longstanding copyright battle between tech giants Oracle and Google.
Data access and information warfare at center of Army’s modernization plan
The Office of Management and Budget announced in late November that it would soon begin another cyber reskilling academy spin-off aimed specifically at training federal employees with the skills needed to work data-centered jobs, according to Federal News Network.
Efforts to bring your IT infrastructure fully into the present are valuable, but it’s important that you don’t ever sacrifice security for modernization.
One of the most contentious aspects of IT modernization is centered around the rise of mobile devices, and their implementation into the workforce. Should employees or companies control device choice and usage?
A new type of cyberattack capable of exploiting vulnerabilities in Java applications run through SIM cards installed on smartphones has been identified by a mobile security company, according to ZDNet.
Making the right decision on the cloud means you’ll need information.
Many of our most trusted systems are vulnerable to cyberthreats, and there’s no reason to think the average business is immune.
Industrial cybersecurity involves unique challenges for IT personnel.
The Department of Labor has plans for a modernization project that might not take off.
With the rise in the corporate use and overall quality of modernized programming languages, some experts now consider the widely used Java to be antiquated – even “vintage,” according to a Jaxenter article written by Rich Sharples.
Java’s structural flaws have been openly laid bare on multiple occasions. Ineffective patching is typically the root cause of large-scale Java breaches such as these but what if mending porous code is not enough?