21st-century companies have an insatiable demand for information. But where should they store it all? An investigation of the growing choice.
New software helps companies monitor Internet usage and charge accordingly.
IT budgets may be tight, but as CFO Europe reports, finance chiefs can't afford to ignore these ten tech innovations.
E-commerce reacquaints companies with a familiar situation: Old applications must talk to new. Some companies have turned to application-mining tools, which help legacy software communicate with Web sites or other systems.
No free rides on the infobahn -- companies have begun to apportion bandwidth expenses by business unit, by user, even by application.
Trade management software promises to lower the cost of compliance at every stage of the production process, from design through delivery.
Exporters turn to Web-enabled software to comply with ever-changing local regulations.
The Massachusetts Institute of Technology attempts to replicate its successful Media Lab overseas.
User-access-management software improves productivity and security by enabling a single HR administrator -- rather than one gatekeeper for each IT system -- to manage an employee's details via a Web browser.
Are corporate portals a high-tech ''window'' to keep staff well informed, or are they a glorified filing cabinet to store useless information?