The Canadian government has introduced its long-awaited legislation giving police new powers to get Internet and wireless subscriber information without a warrant and requiring telecommunications providers to have equipment for intercepting communications.
Stories by Howard Solomon
Hewlett-Packard Co. will shortly make a significant move around its wireless LAN products, an executive has promised Canadians reporters.
Five months after taking control of unified communications equipment maker Polycom Inc., CEO and president Andy Miller has overhauled the company's executive.
After just over nine years at the helm of Mitel Networks Inc., Don Smith is leaving as chief executive officer of the unified communications applications developer to sit on the board directors.
The unified communications war between Microsoft and IBM has so far been pretty one-sided, with the giant from Redmond having the publicity edge over Big Blue.
Running a network without monitoring it is like playing with fire: Sooner or later you're bound to get burned.
For a young IT employee, challenging company practices can take a lot of nerve. That's especially true if the company is a corporate giant like General Motors. But Phil Edholm did that early in his career and rode it to become an international networking leader with a bandwidth law named after him.
It's no secret that enterprises are wild about mobility - just check soaring sales of smartphones and laptops.
As video surveillance turns increasingly to IP-based systems, more companies are announcing new products to deal with the technology.
A university data centre may not seem the place to adopt leading edge technology, given that publicly-funded institutes are chronically short of money.
Last month Cisco Systems unveiled its future. It's merely a big switch, but if some industry analysts are to be believed, it's also the first shot in a war to control the data centre.
At at time when carriers are just swallowing 10 Gigabit per second technology, Nortel Networks says will soon let them significantly up their network speeds without ripping apart their fibre infrastructure.
Three years ago, network access control was the big buzzword in security.
Television over the Internet -- known to many as IPTV -- is the technology landline operators hope will let them compete with cable providers and others in offering bundles of services to customers.
Imagine a network of wireless sensors scattered across thousands of hectares of forest watching for signs of dry conditions that could set off fires.