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Lenovo’s new low-cost Android tablet

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Windows 10 hardware: what to expect next

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Security reports show need for increased cyber protection

Peter Krass's picture

2017 looks like the year when cybersecurity breaks out from “nice to have” to a “must have.”

Three recent reports on cybersecurity highlight how dangerous the IT environment has become — and how much new security is needed.

Here’s your solution provider’s update on these reports.

Mega-Breaches, Mega-Losses

From a cyber security perspective, 2016 was a dangerous year.

tech provider zone

Toshiba intros systems built on 7th Gen Intel Core processors

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Cloud: great for big suppliers, but how about the channel?

Peter Krass's picture

Last week, 3 major IT suppliers — Intel, Microsoft and Alphabet (parent company of Google) — reported quarterly financial results that showed strong growth in cloud computing. And a fourth, Amazon, is expected to report similarly strong cloud results later this week.

Great for them. But what does the growth of the cloud mean for solution providers, resellers and others in the IT channel?

David Yockelson, a research VP at Gartner, is among those raising the alarm. He wonders if the cloud isn’t making much of what the channel offers redundant and even obsolete.

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AI, cloud, IoT, ‘Sinosphere’ among top IT predictions from Accenture, CSC

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85% of organizations suffered cyberattack, info theft in last year: survey

Peter Krass's picture

How big a threat is cyber crime? Pretty big, finds Kroll.

The company, a provider of risk solutions, earlier this year commissioned Forrester Research to interview online 545 senior executives worldwide in a wide range of industries. About 60 percent of the respondents work for large companies, those with annual revenue above $500 million. And 70 percent hold senior positions in the C-suite.

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New Windows options for K-12 education

Peter Krass's picture

If you serve the K-12 education market, get ready for a new wave of Windows PCs designed to compete with Chromebooks.

To be sure, school districts like Chromebooks, and no wonder. The devices are inexpensive, often retailing for less than $200. And since their applications reside in the cloud, Chromebooks don’t need much in the way of extra software, further controlling costs. Many Chromebooks are also tough and rugged enough for classroom wear and tear.

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Intel Compute Card: a compute platform about the size of a credit card

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How the channel is changing: CompTIA report

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