Small and medium-sized businesses rely on technology to achieve their goals but also find the diversity of choices a challenge, according to a new industry study. The sheer number and types of solutions has grown in such size and complexity that many firms are “taking two steps forward and one back as they navigate these new learning curves.”
Fifth-generation mobile networks could change the way businesses share data and make transactions while handling a host of other activities, all at blazing speed.
Welcome to the world of 5G, a complete overhaul of wireless technology and infrastructure that’s emerging among the world's telecommunications providers, or “telcos.”
2017 marks the year that tech giants such as Apple and Facebook began to rethink their responsibilities about how their technology impacts people and society. While 2017 may have been a year of reflection for some tech companies, it was also the year that they were able to gain an even greater foothold into our private lives
An employee or consultant leaves (often dismissed) and takes critical information with them, such as sales reports, prospect and vendor lists, or instructions to keep the HVAC running at just the right temperature. It’s disruptive, and can take significant time and resources to retrieve. But, when someone has critical information or access to your IT, it can be a nightmare and create real risk for your business.
Most nonprofit organizations work off of a strategic plan to guide them to achieve their mission. Many organizations, however, have not developed a plan for their technology and how it can support that mission. Instead, they take a more reactionary stance toward hardware and software: if hardware breaks down or mission-critical software cannot run on an obsolete operating system, it gets replaced. However, adopting a more strategic approach to technology replacement can help avoid surprise expenses, save money, mitigate data security risks, and increase productivity.
Cornell Tech, a closely watched collaboration in New York City between Cornell University and the Technion-Israel Institute of Technology, finalized the construction design for its first academic building on Manhattan’s Roosevelt Island. Cornell and Technion joined forces in December 2011 when New York City officials, under then-mayor Michael Bloomberg, selected them to build an applied-science graduate school.