While firms are concerned that BYOD means more security risks, employees worry that it means more overtime.
A new BYOD survey finds that 100 percent of employees use open public Wi-Fi networks. That means some training is definitely called for to help employees better understand the risks that BYOD brings.
A growing number of organizatons are adopting BYOD practices, but there also appears to be a growing disconnect between what employers want and what employees expect, prompting the creation of a BYOD Bill of Rights.
BYOD programs are in place at most organizations today, and a growing number of companies are using BYOD to improve the quality of staff meetings.
Intellectual property law seems straightforward enough: an employer has the right to works created by employees in the course of their employment. But when employees are producing work on their own time and their own device things become murky, making bring your own device considerations important.
As CIOs and IT departments struggle to develop policies and deploy technologies to address BYOD smartphones and tablets in the workplace, a new challenge looms over the horizon--wearable devices.
Check out the hottest mobile IT news for Tuesday, 10/22.
While BYOD has helped improve productivity for workers and provided IT flexibility for companies, it has also raised a number of sticking issues around privacy, legal liability and intellectual property ownership. Here are some tips for companies to protect their IP through BYOD policies.
U.K. enterprises are not embracing BYOD the way their cousins across the pond are, according to U.K. experts consulted by IT Pro.
Around 59 percent of knowledge workers said that the use of smartphones and tablets increases their productivity and 27 percent said that working remotely makes work easier, according to an online survey of knowledge workers by platform-as-a-service provider Eccentex.