IBM wants to expand the local labour force available for its System i5 hardware line and increase the number of Tafe colleges offering classes on the mid-range technology.
Stories by Darren Pauli
Health care consortium Master Health Services Brisbane (MHS) has deployed a wireless network and VPN to improve treatment efficiency.
Australian 3G providers are offering expensive, "all-you-can-eat" plans to avoid choking network capacity.
Paris Hilton being exploited? It's hard to believe, but virus writers are becoming more sophisticated in their use of celebrities such as Paris Hilton to entice users to unknowingly install malware.
ISP iiNet has made a massive router purchase from long-term supplier Cisco to assist its national fibre transmission network.
While HP, Dell and IBM continue successful Australian recycling initiatives, Apple is still dragging its feet.
While Software as a Service (SaaS) is heating up in Australia with more offerings coming to market, local IT managers are still reticent about taking the plunge.
Despite the demanding workload Australian IT managers have settled into the routine of Microsoft's Patch Tuesday updates.
Enduring six years of an archaic customer relations system (CRM) forced Sirromet Wines to seek an automated solution.
When the University of Newcastle canvassed vendors to replace its outdated database management programs, it didn't expect to receive $415,000 worth of free software licences.
Students will use virtual reality to perform complex ear 'surgery' with new technology developed by the University of Melbourne, the CSIRO, and Perth-based medical technology company Medic Vision.
Outsourcing, telecommuting and e-mail dependence is on the rise while security expenditure is falling. NSW businesses are also struggling to retain IT staff, according to a report released this week.
A $3 million software research and development centre has opened in Hobart to develop mobile applications.
Spammers are profiting from share manipulation by coaxing victims into investing in junk bonds.
The establishment of a $17 million Do Not Call Register threatens the local call centre industry, according to the Australian Teleservices Association (ATA).