The two companies, both rivals and partners, reported earnings and strategy last week, as a bit of Jobs/Gates history repeats itself.
The first wave was about devices, then managing BYOD, but, as enterprise mobility matures, how do you realize its full potential?
The latest cyber attack left even the most “secure” sites, solutions and devices vulnerable, as end users, enterprises and providers scrambled for a fix.
BYOD programs can deliver productivity and employee satisfaction, but can come at a price in network performance.
Justifying the addition of another device to the mobile stack became a challenge as the popularity of tablets grew, along with the adaptability and appropriateness for the field. Now, there is no question. Tablets are here to stay and they are enabling the business more than ever.
Continually looking for ways to securely connect your mobile team to the resources they need today and in the future? Discover how Dell Enterprise Mobility Management (EMM) can help your IT team adapt, as devices, operating systems and work habits constantly evolve.
An effort to move forward sees BlackBerry looking back to its enterprise roots and a new "classic" device. Here's what CEO John Chen and President, Global Enterprise Services, John Sims says about the new strategy.
MDM is out. MAM is moving to EMM, but on the mobile treadmill, this new way of approaching mobility might already be old.
The Un-carrier’s “Operation Tablet Freedom” program allows users and business to add this device to postpaid voice plan for “free.”
IDC says the cloud-managed Wi-Fi market to reach $2.5 Billion by 2018, to further enable BYOD and apps.