Tim GreeneNetworkWorld

Tim Greene covers Microsoft for Network World and writes the Mostly Microsoft blog.

Skype worries about iPhone, attracting business customers

In SEC filings as part of its bid to go public, Skype worries about whether the iPhone and other Apple products will undermine its VoIP services and is also insecure about whether it can achieve service levels good enough to lure business customers.

'Unhackable' Android can be hacked

Once thought to be unhackable, the Android phone is anything but, according to researchers presenting at Black Hat 2010.

Skype opens up SIP business service to everyone

Any business that has a corporate VoIP system can now use Skype's SIP trunking service as a way to cut the cost of corporate phone bills.

Save big by combing through company wireless costs

Is your company cutting back? According to participants at the VoiceCon conference, your wireless costs might be a good place to start.

Net neutrality could lead to broadband changes for businesses

Net neutrality could lead to inexpensive, high-quality broadband services for businesses.

Does the iPhone belong in corporate networks?

The VoiceCon Orlando conference featured a discussion on the use of the iPhone in corporate settings. Network World reports on what was said.

Mobile devices could last a month on a single charge

By changing the way processors see data, researchers say they can prolong battery life in mobile computing devices.

Bribes, scams cost Siemens $1.6 billion

Siemens and some of its subsidiaries admit they spent more than US$1.4 billion to bribe foreign officials, scammed the United...

F5 adds support for iPhones over its SSL VPN tunnels

F5 Networks has issued a new version of its FirePass software so that it can apply group access policies to mobile devices as the log-in to SSL VPNs.

Phishers scamming IRS rebates

The FBI is warning of a phishing scheme tied into the release of IRS refund checks, Network World reports.

Experts say spam fight needs to be more strategic

The fight against spam to date has been too tactical and not strategic enough, according to experts at the Next Generation Networks conference.