2012 cannot be yet another year of Microsoft failing to deliver a meaningful - and impactful - mobile strategy. Enterprises and end users deserve better.
IBM has taken a number of its existing Lotus enterprise collaboration tools, moved them out from behind the firewell and put them in app stores, specifically to target the tablet market. Does it make good business sense for either IBM or potential customers?
As more and more iPads, iPhones and Android devices show up in the workplace, IT needs to figure out how to manage and secure them all. This guide describes the twelve best practices for mobile device and application management that every organization needs to adopt.
If nothing else Symantec has done large-scale enterprises a significant favor, by highlighting every possible nook and cranny where mobile security issues lurk. It's well worth scoping out.
The multi-factor autrhentication vendor brings the capability to Apple iOS devices, with Android support just around the corner.
MobileIron has released v4.5 of its mobile device management platform, covering all releases of Android, including Androind Ice Cream Sandwach (aka Android 4.0).
BMC integrates its Control-M workload automation platform with IBM's Cognos, and launches Apple iOS version of the platform.
Apple has slowly expanded its enterprise presence, which has come at the expense of Research in Motion. Now Apple is poised to simply take over. Can RIM do anything about it? Will its Mobile Fusion MDM platform help it survive?
It may be hard to believe but in the secondary tablet market (also known as "everything but Apple's iPad") Hewlett-Packard's now defunct WebOS-based TouchPad tablet was top dog in tablet sales, garnering 17% share of retail sales.
Lenovo and Qualcomm have teamed up to deliver an international-capable tablet. But is it enough to convert enterprise users to a Lenovo ThinkPad mindset?