News


  • ShadowRAM: March 18, 2002
  • HP'S FIORINA WAXES PROPHETIC ABOUT UPCOMING LAYOFFS
  • NO ONE CAN SAY TECH DATA ISN'T PINCHING PENNIES
  • INTEL AND INTERGRAPH ARE AT IT AGAIN
  • Ballmer: IT Industry Recovering From Slump

    Steve Ballmer, chief executive of Microsoft said he does not expect the current macroeconomic downturn to have an impact on the technology sector's long-term development.

  • Lante Lays Off 80

    Lante said Friday it would cut 25 percent of its workforce amid an expected loss in the face of lowered first-quarter revenue.

  • <I>CRN</I> Interview: Paul Otellini, Intel

    Paul Otellini, president and COO of Intel, is one of the chip giant's leading channel advocates among its executive ranks. In an interview with CRN Editor/Strategy Heather Clancy during the Intel Solutions Summit in Phoenix, Otellini addressed some channel and computer market issues raised by Intel Premier Partners at the event.

  • HP Board In Conflict

    Two Hewlett-Packard board members left open the possibility they'll quit if shareholders reject the controversial merger with Compaq Computer during a March 19 vote.

  • Recovery Efforts Making Progress In Washington

    The portion of the Pentagon where the hijacked jetliner struck on Sept. 11 is obscured by scaffolding, but repairs are ahead of schedule. Likewise, solution providers say recovery efforts for federal customers hit hard on that dark day have moved forward.

  • Hard Facts: March 18, 2002

    Security is the top priority for IT spending by midsize companies, ranking considerably above any product category, according to the February CRN Business Spending Survey.

  • Results of Surveys of Hewlett-Packard Employees On Merger

    The results of an extensive survey of Hewlett-Packard employees, taken at three different company sites in the U.S. in the past two-and-a-half weeks, reveals an unambiguous pattern of strong employee opposition to the proposed HP-Compaq merger.

  • Microsoft Cuts Total Pay for Silicon Valley Workers

    Microsoft on Thursday said it will reduce take-home pay for 1,600 workers in Silicon Valley later this year because it has determined that a "geographic differential" it had put in place two years ago is no longer needed to retain employees.

Pages