Both personal and business-owned mobile devices can represent a potential threat to your organization's data. But there's a whole tier of commonly available apps exist that represent a more covert threat to a security plan.
When adding new developers isn't an option, IT leaders need to think out of the box for developing enterprise mobile apps.
Last year was an incredible year for the mobile enterprise, as devices graduated from business tool to key driver among Fortune 2000 and government organizations. With this evolution comes change, but solving old challenges means the creation of new ones. What will the advancements bring for the year ahead?
Enterprise field apps have replaced paper, streamlined workflow and created new efficiencies. Along with these new mobile processes comes “big data.” Now, it’s time to put this information to work and drive the next revolutionary step in workforce management.
Data center consolidation, mobility, security, big data and cloud computing are the top trends these days. Yet almost all state and local governments are unprepared for infrastructure demands.
The uncarrier sets its sights on small business owners, through an aggressive initiative that gets potential clients out of existing contracts.
Android is still on top, but a recent report shows that "Samsung is not invincible" in its efforts to dominate the enterprise.
Specifically designed with top durability in mind for the demanding needs of warehouse, distribution center and manufacturing industries, the 8600 series runs on the CipherLab Operating System (COS).
There are various versions of the scam, but most involve a call from an unrecognized international number (Caribbean or Eastern European). And the consequences aren't nice.
It was a week of executive appointments with the most notable being Microsoft announcing its new CEO. As predicted last week, Satya Nadella will assume the role, with enterprise mobile and cloud as two top priorities.