As we move into a globally connected world with borderless communications and borderless economies, whose authority will come into play?
Every person is radiating information every hour of every day. Just as the information we mentally emit can be logged and constitute the basis for a copyright or invention, the information we physically emit has value.
With today’s students preparing earlier for careers in science, technology engineering and math (STEM), nearly every school district in the state is funding projects that will create spaces to prepare them for more advanced learning.
Next-generation virtual reality news will enable viewers to become engaged with the topics on a far deeper emotional level, to the point where some will become emotionally addicted to this kind of broadcast.
Fraud can come in many forms, from counterfeit checks to stolen credit cards and trusted employees to savvy hackers. For businesses, fraudulent activity is always bad news.
A while back, the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals issued a decision in what has come to be known as the “Dancing Baby Case” that every business needs to know about.
Libraries are rapidly transitioning from a place for passive visitors who consume information to active participants who would much rather produce it.
With digital comes an exponential increase in the ways we can access, manipulate, search and store each element in the knowledge universe. As a result, our expectations surrounding libraries are also beginning to change.
Either a company disappeared for six months and had nothing to show, or the product didn’t solve the problem the business wanted to fix. How do you make sure this doesn’t happen to you?
In a connected digital environment, innovation is parsed into far smaller pieces, enabling even more people to contribute. Today, we are witnessing the convergence of technologies, each with the potential to grow exponentially into an Internet-sized opportunity.
The effectiveness of evolving threats has taught us that it is not a matter of whether a business will be breached, but when. There is no all-encompassing security solution, so businesses must look to a multi-faceted defense.
Colorado currently has more than 16,000 open computing jobs with an average salary of $92,000. So is the gap solely due to a lack in talent, or to the evaluation process when seeking the right talent?