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.
AT&T has enhanced its container solution to better enable BYOD and reduce IT costs for company-owned devices.
By taking loan officers away from the desktop and into the field with tablets, Bank of Tennessee created a secure mobile solution that shaved weeks off its process.
This small technology holds big promises as data becomes inventory and delivers greater worker productivity and customer engagement. Potential use cases are exploding.
Poor UX on enterprise mobile apps leads to employees going rogue—downloading apps of their choice from public app stories to use at work and putting corporate security at risk.
All the action was in Barcelona last week. How was the show? Besides the product announcements, what else came out of Mobile World Congress?
Improved security and user experience, plus an expanded partner ecosystem all part of KNOX 2.0.