Symantec

As standalone security vendors scramble to find their place in a rapidly changing landscape, Symantec has moved beyond simply selling security products. Symantec also partners with companies to deliver technology for regulatory compliance, systems and data availability and performance management. It also provides enterprise-grade technology to consumers to fend off growing threats such as fraud, phishing and identity theft. But it's under the gun with growing competition from the likes of Microsoft and Cisco.


Articles

The New Face of Data Security Professionals: Women

A new report states that women possess the communication skills and diverse academic backgrounds needed to bolster security performance in the enterprise. More >

Phone Fraud on the Rise: Report

Pindrop Security claims that call centers are losing $0.57 per call due to fraud. More >

IPv6 Presents Opportunities and Risks

IPv6 promises improved network performance and better Internet accessibility, but many security experts say the standard also creates new dangers. More >

More Articles >

Interviews

IAPP’s New Privacy Certification Addresses Emerging Landscape

New privacy threats and concerns have created the opportunity for IT professionals to fill a crucial role within the organization. A new cert addresses the need.

More >

Making VDI More Secure

Don't ignore these potentially serious vulnerabilities.

More >

Data at Home and in the Cloud

Cloud means that an enterprise must trust a service provider to provide controls at a physical and infrastructure layer, but logical controls can remain the same.

More >

More Interviews >

Resource centers

Business Intelligence

Business performance information for strategic and operational decision-making

SOA

SOA uses interoperable services grouped around business processes to ease data integration

Data Warehousing

Data warehousing helps companies make sense of their operational data

Editor's Choice

Holographs, Liquid-State and DNA: The Future of Data Storage

Security Staffing

Data storage has evolved since the IBM punch card in 1928. Datastickies, DNA storage and helium drives are just some of the possibilities for the future of data storage.

 More >

The New Cloud, Not the Same as the Old Cloud

Applango Tracks Usage of SaaS Applications

BYOA Advantages and Challenges Similar BYOD

IBM Moves to Take the Analytics Market with Watson

 

Articles  |  Interviews  |  Guest Opinions  | Slideshows

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