Twitter and a set of other investors have taken positions in Boston-based beacon start-up Swirl, a sign that the maturing technology is starting to get mainstream acceptance.
Leaky mobile apps, not mobile malware, pose the greatest mobile threat to the enterprise, according to Andrew Hoog, CEO of NowSecure, a maker of mobile app security testing products.
For enterprises worried about data security, Silent Circle is upgrading its Blackphone secure smartphone and is offering a secure tablet and enterprise-focused products.
While many IT departments are dreading the flood of personal wearables into the workplace, it's a worry they probably won't need to address for many years. More immediately, wearables will come into the enterprise as devices specifically built for that environment. Think Microsoft's HoloLens, not Apple Watch.
If you are an enterprise with at least 2,000 mobile devices on your network, there is a 50:50 chance that you have at least six of those devices infected with malware that can spy on your network.
The "coolness" of Apple products will only take the Apple Watch so far in the consumer market. Can it find a use case in the enterprise as well?
When considering buying tablets for your enterprise, there a number of factors to consider beside what model of iPad to get. In fact, there is a surprising array of tablets out there to choose from.
While many IT departments want to lock down mobile devices and apps out of security concerns, the next evolution for the enterprises is unlocking the productivity of the mobile enterprise.
Despite setting records with its most recent quarterly results, Apple continues to see its iPad sales slide. Apple is betting that its alliance with IBM will spur iPad adoption in the enterprise and revive iPad sales.
While consumers seem unimpressed by wearables such as Google Glass, enterprises are finding many use cases for these devices. One company that has stepped up to the plate in providing apps for wearables is the enterprise software giant SAP.