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?
Most employees with mobile devices who commute on public transportation use public Wi-Fi connections to access the corporate network, according to a survey of 1,000 U.S. office workers conducted by Opinion Matters for GFI Software.
LAS VEGAS--Building an Android spyphone that can eavesdrop on conversations and steal data is a "fairly easy" process, Kevin McNamee, director of Alcatel-Lucent's Kindsight Security Labs, told a press conference here at the BlackHat conference.
Corporate networks are being overloaded by the explosion of personal mobile devices in the workplace, which is placing enormous pressure on IT departments.
The guilty verdict against former San Francisco network administrator Terry Childs has sparked some heated discussion in the blogosphere over IT management and security practices. Many see the case,
A wireless network really is different from the traditional cabled network. It's so different that analysts from Forrester are saying that traditional
When employees come in asking for an iPhone, or want to add their Apple phone to the corporate network, your first instinct might be to
Apple's iPhone wasn't intended to be an enterprise device, but there is no doubt that employees will start bringing WiFi-enabled smartphones into the corporate setting, using them for work-related
Most CIOs believe that other departments, such as Human Resources, don't understand the role they must play in enforcing network policies and educating employees about acceptable uses of the
Printers pose network security threat If you had to name the greatest security vulnerability in your corporate network, what would it be? Windows? Internet Explorer? That