FierceMobileIT examines the best approaches to enterprise app programs in this latest ebook on the topic. Learn how to strike the proper balance when it comes to your app program.
Great. Everyone can take their toys and go home now--except for the smartphone and tablet users who have lost out on billions of dollars in innovation, which went instead to pay patent attorneys and court costs.
Does the acquisition of the third largest wireless carrier in the U.S. by a foreign company pose a security risk to the U.S. telecom infrastructure? Yes, say two senior U.S. lawmakers.
While the sparks between Apple CEO Tim Cook and members of the Senate Permanent Subcommittee on Investigations were the focus of media attention, the testimonies of two law professors were virtually ignored in the hoppla. Despite Cook's assertion that Apple does not engage in "tax gimmicks," these professors found otherwise.
The Federal Communications Commission took a step in the right direction last week by proposing a plan to improve in-flight broadband connectivity for airline passengers.
During his Interop keynote address on Wednesday, Rob Soderbery, Cisco's senior vice president and general manager for the Enterprise Networking Group, unveiled the results a survey of 1,300 IT professionals. It found that 41 percent of respondents said their networks were not ready to support BYOD, despite deploying more applications than a year ago.
As most chief information officers and IT professionals know, mobile devices are replacing PCs as the device of choice for their employees. In order to capitalize on this trend, while maintaining control of networks and data, enterprises need to develop mobility strategies.
They're at it again. Mobile handset operators are slogging it out in the courtroom, instead of competing in the marketplace.
I doubt if Google Glass will become a popular BYOD device the way smartphones and tablets have. It raises additional privacy, data security, safety and legal issues that will trouble many companies.
The Microsoft-backed complaint against Google in Europe is the latest in a tit-for-tat regulatory battle between the two companies. Perhaps it is time for them to focus on their customers, instead of on the courts and regulatory agencies.