By investing in enterprise mobility management solutions and training leaders in BYOD best practices, enterprises can ensure their approach to mobility is successful.
As BlackBerry sinks farther into a downward spiral, careful planning, configuring, testing and reviewing is needed to migrate your organization off BlackBerry devices and help bolster your organization's overall BYOD program.
Although just as important as MDM, mobile application management (MAM) has been incorporated by too few companies. We break down the best practices to get started.
As more companies start to charter the waters of Bring your Own Device (BYOD), the clearest beacon past the rocks seems to be balance between user-friendliness, privacy and corporate security.
Though the Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) trend has started receiving the green light from enterprise IT, it has been reactionary versus a planned approach with clear insight into the potential and perils.
In a recent survey sponsored by Harris Interactive and Fiberlink, over 2,000 working US adults were asked if they use their personal smartphones and tablets for work activities. Not surprising was that 51% said yes. What was surprising and frankly disconcerting for IT and their information security cohorts, is that many of these workers are treating company data as recklessly as they would a soccer schedule or recipes.
Enterprise mobility management suites can help companies better mitigate the risks of BYOD and monitor use to drive productivity. These solutions, however, need to be implemented in conjunction with strong information governance policies.
A recent CRN slideshow made clear that standalone Mobile Device Management (MDM) solutions are not the one-stop shop for BYOD resolutions. There are several good tips in this article, but there are also some grave misnomers ranging from privacy intrusion to the most popular threats facing enterprise mobility. I would like to take a minute to separate these mobile fictions from the true mobile facts.
With the impending mass release of 4G in the UK, businesses can expect the same promises in productivity as their American counterparts as IT administrators must start strategizing on mitigating the perils.
Sure Google Glass has some problems in functionality and design, but that’s today. Instead of simply writing off this technology I would like to play an optimistic game of “what if” to imagine what Google Glass could be.