Just like BYOD, employees prefer the ease of use and functionality of their own apps and IT must adapt.
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.
With only two full quarters to his name, the Microsoft CEO is making good on his promise of a mobile-first, cloud-first world, while beating the Street.
Enterprises must move beyond today's sharing obstacles to get the most value out of mobility.
Over the next 6 years self-driving/autonomous vehicles will lead to the most fundamental change in transportation, mobility and society.
Change happens fast in enterprise mobility—here's a few from last week you might have missed.
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.
The planned U.S. federal secure node will offer the right (secure) mix of cloud, hosted and on-premise technology.
Apple is selling everything—but tablets—with another record year on the books, and has, according to Tim Cook, enough ideas and capabilities to change the world again.
Worrying about technical security was not a traditional part of the top exec's job, but with mobile, everything is at risk.