Why your social strategy shouldn't stay so complacent. Also: New conference technology that turns anyone's smartphone into a microphone.
The open-source CMS platform Drupal recently announced a footprint topping 1 million websites worldwide. And like many community-driven efforts, the platform has an association helping to push it forward.
In the wake of Target's massive data breach, the company's chief information officer was the first C-level executive to bite the dust. You may not have Target's problems, but CIOs can learn some lessons from Beth Jacob's departure.
In case you're still on Windows XP and have been otherwise living under a rock, Microsoft is about to tell you to upgrade via occasional "nag screens." It also is working on making it slightly easier to upgrade.
That's what a recent study suggests. A new Computer Economics report states that organizations that move to software as a service platforms end up being more efficient when spending on IT-related expenses—and that led to more money for new projects.
Making the case for Facebook's paid marketing—when it makes sense for your needs. Also: How Getty Images just made it easier to get nice photos on your website.
A report released last month by the Department of Commerce on a 2012 National Institute of Standards and Technology conference raises significant questions over what its Inspector General's Office labels a failure to rein in costs according to government protocol.
The SAT test, which has faced criticism in recent years for being a poor indicator of a student's success in college, will get a major rehaul starting in 2016. The goal? To remove some of the randomness of the testing process.
AARP's way of getting in on the Oscars conversation shows that newsjacking isn't just limited to social media. Also: When longtime members start to fade, how do you win them back?
A new study notes that coworking centers have become increasingly common worldwide over the past decade, though the design-friendly spaces tend to attract more freelancers than full companies.