It appears that Cisco Microsoft and IBM are paying the price for the US government's addiction to spying on the Internet.
It is starting to look like Facebook's Open Compute Project (OCP) is to be a glorious alliance including Intel, Broadcom, and others which aims to give Cisco a kick in the nadgers.
It appears that things are finally starting to turn around for the IT industry, after the industry bellwether Cisco published some decent results for once.
Networking giant Cisco has announced its intent to buy privately held small cell company Ubiquisys for $310 million.
By 2017, there will be more mobile internet devices on the planet than people, new research indicates, putting the internet itself under strain.
Cisco is to buy cloud computing company Meraki in a deal worth $1.2 billion.
The web is getting busier and busier, says Cisco, with the amount of traffic in 2016 set to hit 1.3 zettabytes – that's a trillion gigabytes to you and me.
Cisco's appealed to the EU against its approval of Microsoft's takeover of Skype, saying it's worried the deal will damage the video calling market.
A third of college college students and young professionals around the world consider the internet to be as important as air, water, food and shelter, according to a survey from Cisco.
Cisco published its earnings report this past week. While the company beat the street on both revenue and profits, Cisco had to execute massive layoffs to get costs in line as it faces ever-increasing pressure from HP.
The computer industry started out with one massive generalist: IBM. However, after facing anti-trust pressures, Big Blue was forced to open up the market.
Global Internet traffic will reach a staggering 966 exabytes (one exabyte equals a quintillion bytes or 1,024 petabytes) by 2015, as the number of connected devices hits 15 billion.
Chinese spiritual group Falun Gong has accused Cisco of designing a surveillance system for the Chinese government.
Cisco is "exiting aspects" of its consumer business in an ostensible effort to realign company priorities. The primary casualty of this initiative? Cisco's Flip.
Here is some of what you might have missed this past week on SmallNetBuilder and SmallCloudBuilder.
A Minnesota man will serve time in prison for a dubious scheme in which he managed to effectively get hundreds of thousands of dollars in computer equipment from Cisco for free.
Greenpeace is out this week with an update to the Cool IT Leaderboard, the environmental organization's periodic assessment of how tech companies are faring at putting forth clean-energy innovation.
The only thing Logitech's Revue and Cisco's UMI have in common is that they both do HD video conferencing and use the same Google service and so can talk to each other.
Cisco is targeting the lucrative corporate sector with the introduction of an Android-powered business tablet.
Sony is planning to unveil a new lineup of home entertainment devices that will be powered by Intel processors and Google-coded software.