Acquisition, integration and mobile executive musical chairs—here are a few moves you might have missed last week.
The Internet of Things (IoT), M2M, mobile devices —everything is becoming accessible to everything else, and everyone all the time. How can organizations leverage all this connectivity and get the right insights make better business decisions?
Few processes are currently mobilized in the enterprise; some won’t ever be, but always start with defining the business.
The mobility revolution has improved the way people conduct business. How users engage with content on their devices can be a success differentiator for organizations.
Aruba's Mobility-Defined Networks and software solutions provide granular visibility, performance optimizations and security automation to support highly mobile employees.
Australian National Audit Office (ANAO) utilizes BES 10 to manage all its devices, including iOS and Android.
Michelle McKenna-Doyle is the first ever CIO in the NFL's existence. The role was born from the explosion of mobile technology, which has not only provided the chance to improve how employees in the office and on the field, but also resulted in a record demand from fans for connectivity and content.
As a Federal law enforcement agency focused on combating violent crime and regulating the firearms and explosives industries, the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives (ATF) is a highly mobile organization and has moved to adopting emerging commercial technologies to support its mission. Given the nature of that mission, security of devices and, more importantly, data has been a primary concern.
What happened last week in mobility? Here are some of the industry moves you might have missed.
Dean Doige, CIO at Clark Builders, and member of the National Board of the CIO Association of Canada, talks about out how he utilized mobile technology to enable workers in the field and about his ongoing enterprise-wide strategy.