PORT CHESTER, N.Y. -- Port Chester's Don Bosco Community Center has launched a new computer lab to teach kids the digital skills they will need to compete later in life.
The end is near for Windows XP.
Microsoft Corp. has said that after April 8, it will cease putting out security upgrades and providing support for the popular personal computer operating system. WIndows XP hit the market in 2001 and was for a time the backbone of multitudes of workplace computers across the globe.
SAN ANTONIO — From a large screen in her small home office, Devi Mazumdar each morning scans the computer systems of some two dozen clients — doctors' offices, churches and small businesses in San Antonio and as far away as the Eagle Ford Shale.
Color-coded alerts tell her when something's not quite right, letting her know if she needs to make a site visit or dispatch one of her two part-time technicians.
Microsoft isn’t relenting on its plan to end security updates for Windows XP on April 8, even though it appears that hundreds of thousands of XP PCs will be left vulnerable to hackers.
GRAND RAPIDS, MI — The death knell for one of the most popular computer operating systems in the world is just days away.
Cheryl Nelan was enjoying a prosperous corporate career, but wanted a change.
After 11 years at Eastman Kodak Co. and two-and-a-half more with an elearning firm, Nelan bought into a tech-support business. She opened a local franchise of CMIT Solutions, an IT service provider for small- to midsize businesses. Nelan, a Penfield resident, now oversees a staff of six.
The end is near for Windows XP.
Starting tomorrow, April 8, Microsoft Corp. will no longer provide upgrades or support for its Windows XP operating system that came out in October 2001.
After April 8, Microsoft is pulling the plug on technical support for Windows XP, the highly popular operating system that debuted 12 years ago.
The nation’s leading provider of information technology (IT) services to the small and medium-sized business (SMB) community opened a new office on Daniel Island this fall. Local business owners and management now have an in-town trusted IT service provider backed by a nationwide support system to provide flat-rate, round-the-clock maintenance and monitoring solutions.
Information technology is essential to every business whether it is a one-man operation or a Fortune 500 company.
As larger companies know, an IT staff is necessary to keep the day-to-day operations running efficiently.
Technology is as important to smaller businesses, but often hiring even one full-time IT professional is too costly.
Dan L. Canton, 48, of Exeter Township has a solution.
Canton recently bought an IT franchise, CMIT Solutions of Reading.
Congress extended bonus depreciation and more robust Section 179 expensing through year-end 2013 as part of last January’s fiscal cliff deal, and now as the deadline is approaching, small business owners are looking anew at capital purchases. If you’re on the border line of whether you’re going to make some capital asset acquisition this year or next, you might want to accelerate it into this year.
Retiring from the military to launch a career in the civilian sector can be “a very difficult transition,” according Chris Albright, a former infantry machine gunner who served in the U.S. Marines Corps for more than two decades. A tight job market has made things even harder, he said.
Not many women are the I.T. girl, but Beth Burnside is.
Many small businesses can't afford to have their own technology departments, so Burnside, owner of CMIT Solutions of Erie, a licensee of the national company, can become yours. She is who you're going to call to make sure your small company doesn't have an I.T. emergency.
These days, year end tax planning has become a tricky undertaking so it might be in your best interest to bring in an accountant and tax professional to project year-end profitability as well as the underlying tax liability.
BOULDER — For local businesses worried that their computers or operating systems are going to shut down at the stroke of midnight on April 8, Susan Bateman has some comforting words regarding the so-called death of Windows XP.
Information technology franchise CMIT Solutions — which offers IT support to small and medium-size businesses — has concentrated several of its newer offices in the Washington area in response to an uptick in demand for tech help.
CMIT Solutions of Charleston, a provider of information technology monitoring and management services for businesses, has opened at 295 Seven Farms Drive, Suite C-127, Daniel Island. Amy Justis is the owner.