Here's how to heal friction among IT factions.
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In large technology departments, dysfunctional relationships breed like mushrooms in a dank basement. Your dev and ops teams are no longer on speaking terms, while your junior and senior developers can't seem to agree on anything. IT and legal are constantly at each other's throats. Storage wonks are ready to declare war on the database admins, while sys admins seem to be on everyone's bad side.
Why can't they all just get along? In many cases it's the tension between conflicting demands on the same systems -- say, DBAs who complain about network performance but refuse to streamline their storage needs or business users who want to roll out new apps quickly, blissfully unaware of the effect they could have on other critical system
As enterprise networks face an unprecedented number of cyberattacks, organizations should adopt a tactical approach to securing their networks
Beyond all the hype, emergence of enterprise cloud computing as a key business tool is a remarkable example of organizations following the way their employees are leading. Here is why it will rise as a key business element for 2016.
Better performance, more control, higher reliability, and reduced cost are few of the reasons why CIOs are adopting hybrid cloud, CIO Mid-year Review 2014 Survey showed.