Employees are bringing personal mobile devices into the workplace, whether sanctioned by their employer or not. The time has come for IT departments that are ignoring BYOD to take their heads out of the sands and develop a comprehensive BYOD policy.
Say "BYOD is our friend." Repeat, "BYOD is our friend." It's a simple message, but one that bears repeating for IT leaders who fear that BYOD practices will be the undoing of all their hard-fought data security efforts.
Penn Medicine expects to have a comprehensive BYOD policy in place before the end of the year, John Donohue, associate CIO of technology and infrastructure tells mHealth News.
For a successful BYOD policy, enterprises need to strike the right balance between productivity, security and privacy, advises an article at Inside Counsel.
Enterprises continue to struggle with BYOD policies, even though they are crucial for managing and securing personal devices in the workplace. Here are nine tips for effectively communicating your BYOD policy offered by Ryan Kalember, chief product officer for WatchDox.
BYOD programs could make it easier for corporate insiders to steal confidential data and intellectual property warns a report at InsideCounsel.
When BYOD employees leave your company, they may be taking more than their personal devices with them. How do you make sure that corporate data and networks are protected?
The BYOD trend is pitting the IT organization against the company's employees, warns Gartner analyst Chris Silva.
A majority of businesses are not prepared to deal with hacked or stolen BYOD devices, yet two-thirds allow their employees to bring personal devices to access corporate data, according to a survey of 250 companies by research firm ITIC and security training firm KnowB4.
The BYOD movement will continue to define the workplace in 2014, with small and medium-sized businesses embracing the practice in increasing numbers.