CRN Networking News

  • Briefs: November 27, 2006
    Dell executives have dropped some public speaking engagements scheduled for the upcoming weeks as investigations of the company's financial reporting continue.
  • The E-Mail Push
    With Motorola's purchase of Good Technology, one would expect the wireless e-mail wars to heat up. Good Technology's software has been known as a viable alternative to Research In Motion's BlackBerry Enterprise server, and with the power of Motorola behind Good, the merged companies hope to be able to offer both hardware and software that challenge RIM's market share.
  • Chambers Becomes Cisco Chairman
    Cisco Systems President and CEO John Chambers this week took over the chairman's post, replacing John Morgridge, who stepped aside to become chairman emeritus.
  • Avaya Ups Ante In Unified Communications
    Avaya Thursday took several steps to secure its standing in the growing unified communications space with the acquisition of mobile software maker Traverse Networks and the unveiling of new bundled editions of its VoIP systems and applications.
  • Review: Networking On A Low-Fiber Diet
    With its Clearmesh 300, Clearmesh Networks eliminates the hassles of fiber by shifting the networking signal -- light waves in this case -- to an above-ground installation.
  • New inside sales team passes potential customers to midmarket, high-end SMB VARs

    Nortel Call Center Leads The Way
    Nortel Networks has taken the latest step in its broad strategy to bolster its SMB channel efforts with a new call center built specifically to uncover sales leads for solution providers.
  • How identity management helps the education market ensure secure access

    Roll Call
    How identity management helps the education market ensure secure access
  • ClearMesh Networks offers optical alternative to RF

    Shedding Light On WANs
    End users want high performance, low overhead and cost-effective networking infrastructures.
  • How to build a network-monitoring system

    Keeping Network Tabs For Less
    Many systems builders find themselves doing double-duty as network administrators for their customers. So it's only natural for the customer to rely on them when there are network problems.