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The thesis of a cloud slowdown holds no water with me.
Jim Cramer said a company doesn't have to go private to survive in retail during the age of Amazon. Instead, it's all about utilizing the right resources.
While hardware peers are seeing heavy sales pressure, many enterprise software giants are doing just fine as businesses learn to love the cloud.
Wall Street kicked off the week with a rally.
The software giant has followed up on its layoffs by making changes to how key products and services are sold.
As tech bargains become harder to find, enterprise hardware and software firms are a good place to look.
Dell Technologies, rejuvenated following its 2016 merger with EMC, has joined the likes of Amazon and Microsoft in causing headaches for several enterprise server firms.
With direct and indirect threats to its data center switch business mounting, it looks as if Cisco wants to make advanced software features available on cheaper hardware.
The search giant wants to help carriers adopt technologies that make it easier to replace proprietary hardware with commodity servers and switches.
Amazon's cloud apps play a significant role in its $14 billion Amazon Web Services division
Stock has doubled in the past year but is getting close to another upside breakout.
Strong results and guidance from several prominent tech firms yield valuable insights on how different parts of the sector are faring.
After the Netflix blowout quarter, tech has a high bar to hurdle.
It wouldn't be much of a stretch for shares of the e-commerce and cloud giant to hit $2,000, says one analyst.
A deal with Alibaba to place AMD's GPUs within the e-commerce giant's cloud servers is the latest in a series of positive 2016 developments for AMD.
A deal with AT&T, and a report of a pending deal with VMware, are fresh signs smaller cloud players are deciding it's in their interests to partner with the giants.
Investor enthusiasm about Nutanix's strong growth and innovative data center offerings resulted in a spectacular IPO. But shares may have gotten ahead of themselves.