Data Communications Magazine names Lee Keough editor in chief.
NEW YORK--Nov. 7, 1995--(BUSINESS WIRE)--Lee Keough has been named editor in chief of Data Communications data communications, application of telecommunications technology to the problem of transmitting data, especially to, from, or between computers. In popular usage, it is said that data communications make it possible for one computer to "talk" with another. , the global enterprise networking The networking infrastructure in a large enterprise with multiple computer systems and networks of different types is extraordinarily complex. Due to the myriad of interfaces that are required, much of what goes on has little to do with the real data processing of the payroll and orders. magazine of The McGraw-Hill Companies. Her promotion is part of a staff restructuring that will allow the McGraw-Hill Companies to further expand its portfolio of products in the worldwide networking market.
Keough succeeds Joseph Braue, who has been promoted to editorial director. In his new capacity, Braue will be responsible for the creation of a new magazine for the public network market, slated to be launched in April 1996. Braue will continue to hold responsibility for ancillary products, as well as for creating conferences, seminars, and special sections for Data Comm and the new magazine.
Keough's promotion comes after three years as executive editor of Data Comm, in which she was responsible for day-to-day operations of the 110,000 circulation global magazine. In her new role, Keough will be in charge of editorial direction and planning for all three editions of the publication, Data Communications, Data Communications International, and Data Communications Asia-Pacific.
"Lee has been a crucial part of Data Comm's success and is the perfect person to further enhance our product," says publisher Kevin Harold. "Her mission will be to continue to expand our global coverage and maintain our award-winning editorial program."
In the past three years, Keough has successfully managed Data Comm's 23-person global editorial staff, overseen the creation of a new Asia-Pacific edition, supervised the magazine's new WorldWide Web home page, and been responsible for improvements that will culminate culminate, in astronomy, the maximum height in the sky reached by a celestial body on a given day. At the culminate the body is crossing the observer's celestial meridian and is said to be in upper transit. next February with a redesign.
"My goal is to provide an enhanced editorial package for Data Comm readers," says Keough. "We will continue to deliver the most in-depth networking product and technology coverage in the industry. Additionally, our forthcoming redesign and other changes will reflect the growing need to integrate business issues with technology coverage."
"Enterprise networks have become the heart of the corporation," Keough continues. "Data Comm is the only magazine that links technological details with the costs of building and running these networks. Our readers must have this information in order to advance corporate strategies."
The new Data Comm management team also includes Stephen Saunders Multiple people share the name as Stephen Saunders:
New York, Middle Atlantic state of the United States. It is bordered by Vermont, Massachusetts, Connecticut, and the Atlantic Ocean (E), New Jersey and Pennsylvania (S), Lakes Erie and Ontario and the Canadian province of , will now be responsible for assigning and editing staff-written editorial in North America North America, third largest continent (1990 est. pop. 365,000,000), c.9,400,000 sq mi (24,346,000 sq km), the northern of the two continents of the Western Hemisphere. .
Mary Jander has been named Associate Managing Editor/Special Projects and will be responsible for directing newsletter operations, the Global Enterprise Networking Directory, Data Comm's new products section, and other projects.
Data Communications was founded in 1972 as the first networking technology magazine. It is the only global magazine written for the enterprise network architect who plans, designs and, manages corporate computer networks.
CONTACT: Barbara A. Devaney
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Data Communications Magazine