IT leaders are in danger of becoming mired in irrelevancy, according to Lev Gonick, former vice president for information technology services and chief information officer at Case Western Reserve University in Ohio. In order to avoid that fate, he told attendees at the annual Campus Technology conference in Boston Tuesday, IT leaders need to embrace "creative destruction."
As the Campus Technology conference celebrates its 20th anniversary, we take a moment to reflect on the ed tech trends of the past two decades--and the prescient wisdom of some of our speakers.
Academia has taken considerable heat over some high-profile data breaches in the last decade. However, a new visualization tool puts those breaches into perspective. Against the background noise of data breaches in government and the private sector, breaches in academic institutions are for the most part invisible.
The University of Hawaii at Manoa has implemented a private cloud infrastructure with an open source, software-defined storage system for its College of Education research organization.
Microsoft isn't talking publicly yet about what the company's reorganization means for its education customers. Is no news good news?
Intel has responded to increasing demand for information technology services by devising a plan to re-architect its underlying data center infrastructure with the goal of better supporting online service providers and mobile end users.
Bandwidth availability and high performance computing is on the rise nationally on college campuses, according to data from the National Science Foundation's latest Survey of Science and Engineering Research Facilities.
In an effort to deal with "exponential growth" of personal devices on its campus, San Diego State University is rolling out Aruba Networks' ClearPass Access Management System.
Year-over-year shipments of PCs fell off worldwide for the fifth consecutive quarter, the longest sustained decline in the history of personal computing. And the picture might have been even more bleak had it not been for the relative strength of the professional market.
Worldwide IT spending will reach $3.7 trillion this year, according to the latest forecast from market research firm Gartner.