With several Olympics under its belt, Atos is supporting one of the largest IT infrastructures in sports history. If it succeeds, it's an unheralded hero. If it fails, it gets crucified.
Internet-enabled traffic signals, streetlights, and natural gas meters are expensive to deploy. One company hopes selling the technology as a service will help its business.
U.S. government warns critical-infrastructure operators of serious hole in "SCADA" software used in oil and gas; water; electric utilities; and manufacturing plants around world.
New report finds big increase in cyber threats for power, water, and electricity firms, but modest efforts to counter them.
IBM's software team is on the look out for technology to instrument and better manage basic infrastructure, such as water, energy, and traffic networks.
One competitor of Amazon Web Services, GoGrid, is offering "cloud center" offerings, which give a more data center-like view of cloud infrastructure.
The two are widening their alliance in effort to allow for the automation and linking of various cloud-computing components.
Symantec's chief security officer says average people--especially when they're at work--need to do their part to protect critical infrastructure from malware.
Infrastructure aid to Florida, Oregon, and New Jersey will enable states to make electric grids compatible with solar energy.
This week, an inconvenient truth. We're talking about our national infrastructure--power, water, transportation, and the like--and how it's a mess from a security perspective thanks in no small part to the growth of the Internet. With special guest, nuclear engineer Joe Weiss.