As mentioned in the previous blog on this topic, I wanted to dive into the IBM vendor-specific case for managing licenses in hot, warm and cold backup servers.
IBM has announced that it is now letting customers move their IBM software licenses between on-premises, private and public clouds as much as they want in the latest step towards a cloud subscription-based IT world.
When productivity and ROI are at stake, separating myth from reality can make all the difference between Software License Management success and failure.
A recent article in The Register, highlights changes that IBM made to its Passport Advantage program toward the end of 2014. The article points out that now it is even more important for IBM customers
IBM software customers should be on their guard following changes to the fine print of the giant’s Passport Advantage program.
BMC recently introduced what it says are new capabilities in its mainframe management suite which are aimed at helping CIOs and IT executives reduce IBM…
As it gets under way at the MGM Grand & Mandalay Bay in Las Vegas, IBM’s InterConnect 2015 corporate convention will touch on cloud, mobile, DevOps
Software licencing jargon used by the different software vendors makes up some of the most complex and potentially confusing terminology to have emerged…
Buying enterprise software is never easy. But the complexity and heavy-handedness that IBM and the other megavendors bring to software licensing
The Campaign for Clear Licensing (CCL) has now set its sights on IBM and SAP after going to war with Oracle over its licensing terms.
While many software vendors run software license audits on customers, there are some key differences customers should be mindful of when it comes to IBM, according to a new report from advisory firm Miro Consulting.
If you were under the impression that most employees at the biggest technology companies are in their early 20s, think again.
IBM has been systematically reducing its dependence on hardware business and increasing its focus on cloud computing services.
Over the past couple of weeks, IBM has been shooting out good news like an automatic rifle run amok. But investors are not yet biting.
IBM is moving as fast as it can into cloud computing, wooing startups from Silicon Valley to London in hopes that young born-to-cloud companies will use…
With mobile devices rapidly becoming the tools of choice for enterprise work, IBM wants to help IT departments make sure they can serve all users.
IBM and Microsoft have pledged to make their technologies interoperable in the cloud for the sake of their users despite the tech giants being fierce rivals in the market for cloud computing services