Wall Street & Technology

Your copy of Wall Street & Technology's July digital issue is available for download. This special edition of Wall Street & Technology takes an in-depth look at the backbone of Wall Street -- the data center. Often overlooked in the past, the data center is getting a new look from firms that are beginning to realize that "powerful" doesn't have to mean power hog.

Access is free -- just click the "Go To Digital Issue" button below. If you haven't already signed up for Wall Street & Technology's digital editions or for exclusive digital content from one of our sibling brands in the InformationWeek Business Technology Network, you'll be asked to register. (Membership is free and takes only a few minutes.)

Issue cover

In This Issue:

  • THE DATA CENTER OF THE FUTURE - Given Wall Street's need for computing power and the growing cost of energy, financial services firms inevitably will deploy energy-efficient hardware and technology, including virtualization. But to build really cost-effective data centers, organizations including the NYSE and Citi also are focusing on how they power and cool their facilities.
  • EXCLUSIVE PHOTOS: ANATOMY OF A DATA CENTER - Wall Street & Technology takes you inside NYSE Euronext's new data center in Mahwah, N.J. Set to open later in 2010, the building is as large as a World War II aircraft carrier.
  • SELL SIDE LOVE AFFAIR WITH DATA CENTERS - The sell side invested nearly $1 billion on data center enhancements in 2009, and 2010 spending will go even higher, TABB Group predicts.
  • HOPE FOR INNOVATION IN THE CLOUDS? - Firms including Deutsche Bank hope that moving their infrastructure into the cloud will free money for innovative, higher-value technology projects.
  • PLUS:
    The Cost of Computing: Mainframes vs. Physical Servers
    Boston Options Exchange Moves Into New Data Center
    Savvis Provides Microsecond Latency Monitoring

Look for the Next All-Digital Edition of Wall Street & Technology in August.

Can EDM and BI Solve Wall Street's Risk Management Woes? Now that the financial crisis (if not the regulatory response) is largely behind the industry, how have risk management strategies changed? Have they really improved?

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