Read and learn how IT management in the legal sector has responded to challenges brought on by the bring your own device (BYOD) trend.
In an increasingly complex and crowded mobile device management market, Fiberlink President and COO, Chris Clark, explains what separates MaaS360 from the competition.
Struggling to craft an impactful New Year's resolution for 2013? Let's begin with an assessment of your approach to enterprise mobility over the course of the past year.
With BYOD, the more precautions you've taken, the better off you'll be. Learn what approaches are being taken to address the challenges of managing a mobile workforce.
In situations where no BYOD program exists, one must ask why? The answer is simple: ever-advancing mobile hardware and software have created a very large headache for those tasked with managing devices. What can be done?
BYOD is not about fulfilling employee wants, it's about giving them the right tools for the job.
Bring your own device (BYOD) programs are set to become a normality sooner than you'd think. According to CMSWire, "Within two years, companies will not be issuing standard devices for work productivity."
Shortly after Steve Jobs' passing in October, many of his mourners expressed a similar sentiment: not only do people love Apple products, they see the products as extensions of themselves.
The consumerization of IT has mobile workers and Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) enthusiasts knocking at the door of the enterprise. Some organizations have been quick to answer the call; rapidly expanding well-established programs for mobile device usage and management. Others remain a bit more pensive in their strategy formation. When it comes to mobile device management (MDM), Gartner analysts believe new and expanding programs should be driven by clearly defined and measurable business objectives.