Less than one decade ago, smartphones and tablets changed workplace technology—virtually overnight. IT lost "control" and users became decision makers. Is it any wonder we are still trying to figure things out, and that the question of "who owns mobility" remains? This research examines the current state of mobility in an attempt to answer that question.
The Federal government added the Galaxy S4, Galaxy S5, Galaxy Note 3, Galaxy Note 4, Galaxy Note 10.1 (2014 Edition), Galaxy Note Edge, Galaxy Alpha, Galaxy Tab S 8.4, Galaxy Tab S 10.5 and the Galaxy IPSEC Virtual Private Network (VPN) Client to the Commercial Solutions for Classified (CSfC) Program Component List.
Fidelity, DICK's Sporting Goods, Fairfield University, Delta Air Lines, Consulate Health Care, McKesson Medical-Surgical, 451 Research, VDC Reserach to speak at Mobile Enterprise Executive Summit.
FIPS 140-2 validated encryption has been added to the entire Globo enterprise solution suite.
The planned U.S. federal secure node will offer the right (secure) mix of cloud, hosted and on-premise technology.
Malicious programs are a global threat targeting the most popular mobile OS attempt to steal money.
Worrying about technical security was not a traditional part of the top exec's job, but with mobile, everything is at risk.
Change happens fast in enterprise mobility—here's a few from last week you might have missed.
Downey Brand turns to Good for enterprise device security.
Apple calls its latest tablet "a magical piece of glass that runs more than 675,000 apps specifically designed for it."