Out of over 30 webinars in 2013, ranging from getting started with BYOD to managing newly released devices and more, we've narrowed down our list to the five most watched of last year! These webinars are definitelty a must watch to anyone who might've missed one.
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.
IT must learn how to manage the new freedoms handed to their workers since the advent of the smartphone. Can they do so without stepping on any toes?
So, which tablet did you receive over the holiday season? Was it the Kindle Fire, the Motorola Xoom, or the iPad?
Did you know that around 45% of the mobile workforce has a job that is compatible with a certain amount of mobile commuting? Wow!
The enhanced access to information provided by greater use of smartphones and tablets among employees has created inherent data security risks.
Just five years ago, probably even two, it was more than likely that the mobile phone you had for work was a BlackBerry smartphone from Research In Motion.
Security practitioners like me shy away from absolutes. That being said, I do not have a problem drawing some comparisons across the leading mobile device platforms, specifically Symbian, BlackBerry, iOS, Windows Mobile 7 and Android.
I had the privilege last week of hosting a webinar with Andrew Borg from Aberdeen Research. In the webinar, Andrew presented findings published in their recently released research report Enterprise Mobility Management 2011: Mobility Becomes Core IT. You can view the webinar here or download the full Aberdeen research report here. As Andrew and I prepared for the webinar early last week we had some animated conversations regarding a few of the more surprising findings from the webinar. I thought I would share one here.
Today, Research In Motion’s (RIM) long awaited tablet hits the market. The BlackBerry PlayBook will serve as the latest addition to the crowded tablet marketplace. The PlayBook has the hardware specs to play with the big competition in the tablet world (iPad 2 and Xoom). Sporting comparable processor, screen resolution and battery life, users will find the new tablet meets the current device hardware demands. On the software front, RIM has chosen to launch its newest Operating System (QNX) with the PlayBook. With Flash support, a capable OS, and solid hardware specs, the PlayBook seems like a winner at first glance. The IT side of the house may need to carefully look at how the PlayBook fits into the overall mobile device management strategy since it is not currently being managed by existing BES servers.