Here they come--employee class action lawsuits against California employers demanding reimbursement for BYOD expenses.
It seems like Uber, the company that lets people order rides using a mobile app, is a magnet for controversy. In its most recent problem, Uber has delayed admitting to a data breach that has exposed personal information on 50,000 of its drivers.
Check out the hottest mobile IT news for Wednesday, Dec. 24.
California had 167 data breaches last year, putting personal information of 18.5 million citizens at risk--a staggering 600 percent increase--according to the latest data from the California attorney general's office.
California has emerged as the place IT workers would most like to live and work, according to a new study by staffing web site Dice, which looked at which markets draw the most out-of-state applicants.
As if CIOs don't have enough BYOD issues to worry about, now comes a new court decision from California that requires companies to pay for much of their employees' device use.
The on-again, off-again saga of smartphone kill switches in California is now officially on-again, as Governor Jerry Brown (D) Monday signed a bill mandating the anti-theft features as of July 2015.
In what could be a landmark case regarding the growing practice of Bring-Your-Own-Device, a California Court of Appeals has ruled that employees must be reimbursed by their employer for the use of any personal devices for work-related matters.
International cybercriminals are increasingly targeting California's high-tech firms and financial institutions, according to report released Thursday by California Attorney General Kamala Harris, according to an AP report.
At face value, the promise of creating new data scientists in only 12 weeks sounds too good to be true, both for employers and employees--which may be why several such "boot camps" suddenly find themselves under scrutiny.