Sage Launches Browser-Based Mobile CRM

Sage SalesLogix Mobile is compatible with a wider range of devices--including iPhone, BlackBerry Torch, and Android handhelds--and is geared toward small and midsized enterprises.

New Solution Un-Silos Data on Android Tablets

Rather than holding data hostage in individual silos or repositories like address books, photo albums, or folders, PTPT works like a personal Wiki to intuitively find and aggregate personal information contextually regardless of where it is stored on Android tablets.

Research: Top Trends in Mobile Device Security

Current trends indicate that smart mobile devices are vulnerable as they are perpetually interconnected to the Web and enterprise network, enabling attackers to intercept critical data through this mobile medium.

Salesnet Launches Mobile CRM

Salesnet's mCRM offering is designed to be compatible with Web browsers on iPhones, BlackBerrys, WinMo handhelds, and Android devices.

Enterasys Expands Enterprise Wireless Solutions Offerings

The Enterasys portfolio now includes private cloud capabilities for deploying a globally distributed wireless infrastructure; managed services for outsourcing key functions of the wireless network; and enhanced integrated wired/wireless network management visibility and control capabilities.

Trusteer, WorkLight Partner for Mobile App Security

Integration of Trusteer Secure Web Access with the WorkLight Mobile Platform will ensure that enterprise applications developed for smartphones and tablets are automatically protected against the growing security risks associated with malware.

Develop Enterprise Mobile Apps in the Cloud

With Infomatix's cloud-based enterprise app development kit, anyone with programming skills can easily create and deploy mobile applications without investing efforts in the architecture or wasting time with porting.
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Who Owns Mobility

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.