August 2007 - Look Who Has a SOA Strategy!
Microsoft's Steve Martin spells out Redmond's services game plan. Plus, we set the record straight on Vista security, analyze whether Linux is ready for prime time, show you four ways you can protect yourself on the Web, and much more.
There are a lot of misconceptions surrounding Windows Vista's security features. It's time to set the record straight.
Here are several ways to protect yourself against dangers on the Web.
The jury is out on whether smaller shops can actually work with open source operating systems.
Redmond was conspicuously absent as the Service-Oriented Architecture hype exploded -- turns out it had a plan after all.
Steve Martin, director of product management for the Connected Systems Division at Microsoft, talks about shaping his company's SOA strategy.
SecureZIP lets you compress and encrypt e-mails and files on your desktops, laptops and servers.
Modeling using the Unified Modeling Language was never as easy and inexpensive as it is with UModel.
Despite all the talk surrounding SOA, will the technology crash and burn like many others before?
Not an Office clone, but a way to move the office online.
With Windows Home Server, Microsoft finally appears to be following Apple's marketing lead -- and it just might work.
Get to know the ins and outs of your system's processes with ProcPeek.
Tips and tricks for making sure your network's domain controllers remain as secure as possible.
Greg looks at a "new" feature in Vista and Server 2008: Event Log subscription.
Forrester report says most users question the value of SA.
Company combines Live efforts into Live Platform Services.
The state reverses its position on supporting Microsoft's document format.