Don't-Miss Cloud & Services Stories
The enterprise version of Dropbox comes with a variety of IT controls
Although the free tier remains unchanged, Google makes its paid Drive storage options more attractive.
Frequent Macworld contributor Rich Mogull has pored over Apple's recently released security documents and summarized the impressive safeguards that go into the company's keychain syncing service and how to secure it even further.
Comments from the company's marketing chief suggest Microsoft may be having second thoughts
Huddle Note is designed for quick, ad-hoc taking and sharing of notes within the cloud suite’s interface.
Bold graphics tell a human story that spreadsheets cannot.
Dropbox takes a peek at some kinds of uploaded files. That's normal, the web storage service says.
On the surface, Bitcoin seems to be a great way to hide cash. Actually, it's a terrible way to launder money.
Over the past 15 years, Apple has worked, and at times struggled, to figure out the best way to integrate its products into enterprise environments. Columnist Ryan Faas takes a look at that complex relationship.
Apple's free iWork for iCloud apps are capable, but depending on your needs they might not be the right tools for your business.
Kim Dotcom's Mega organization vows to create a new encrypted email system that would include functionality such as email search.
Things are topsy-turvy in the land of customer satisfaction, your free iCloud space will soon reach its end, and how do you pronounce "OS X." Trick question: You’re wrong.
The diversified range of new products being built and provided by Google now make the company accountable for nearly 25 percent of all Internet traffic, up from a mere 6 percent just three years ago, according to a new study.
On Tuesday, Dropbox kicked off its first developers conference (called DBX) by announcing three new APIs that free developers from filling in those gaps, APIs that will help developers enhance Dropbox support in their apps and lead to new features for Dropbox users.