What is the biggest concern about BYOD from an employees perspective?
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Corporate employees are taking a surprisingly lax approach towards security issues raised by the business use of personally owned mobile devices.
The explosive growth of public cloud services has generated a parallel problem: How can companies, especially small businesses and freelancers without the benefit of a dedicated procurement department, filter the flood of choices available for every type of business software and find the one that's best for them?
A help-wanted ad sparks talk of an Android port, but is Android big in the enterprise?
The new version of MobileIron's management software gives mobility to IT administrators, and segments and segregates admin privileges.
After years of coping with BYOD headaches, IT shops may soon have to support smart watches.
Your phone knows where you are. And while that may sound creepy, it can also be convenient--as long as that location tracking is used to your benefit. These apps do just that: track the location of your phone to make your life at least a little easier.
The smartwatch sector just got a lot more lively with the arrival of the LG Electronics' G Watch and the Gear Live from Samsung Electronics.
For employees, nothing gets more personal than money. So when companies began doling out payments to offset Bring Your Own Device wireless service bills, employees cheered.
Can a college campus filled with exuberant students and free-thinking professors armed to the hilt with smartphones and tablets find a way to establish business-like network security and appropriate-use expectations without crimping everyone's style?
The Bring Your Own Device movement was supposed to make employees more productive while saving companies money. But a funny thing is happening on the way to mobile nirvana: Companies aren't doing it, according to a new study by CompTIA.