The annual Global Venture Capital Confidence survey shows investors are increasingly interested in throwing down money for technology companies.
Adobe's new Photoshop Mix app pushes some grunt work off wimpy tablets and onto to heavy-duty Internet servers -- an unusual approach that points toward the future of computing.
Brad Garlinghouse, CEO of the collaboration and data-sharing service, says customers' data-security worries slow their purchasing. And Hightail has had to change its own business.
As the space agency increasingly moves more data to the cloud, a new report says it hasn't met proper security requirements and "potentially put NASA systems and data stored in the cloud at risk."
This consumer shift toward cloud computing is a subtle change with big implications.
A study has found that a large percentage of Americans are a little foggy on what cloud computing actually is.
Automotive News reports on new Internet-based car technologies that could drastically affect a car's capabilities and the way the interior is designed.
An interesting debate recently between groups calling for regulation of the cloud and those opposed to it, highlights an interesting problem with big repercussions: how do we safely regulate a complex automated system?
The early focus was on how the scale made possible by massive, centralized computing would change the economics of computing. It's ended up being, in large part, about something else altogether.
While 2010 was clearly the year in which cloud computing defined itself, 2011 is shaping up to be the year in which cloud clearly demonstrates what it is good for.