Employees are heading back to the office because of difficulty using mobile file-sharing and collaboration products.
The top news stories for Feb. 4, 2015.
The top news stories for Jan. 6, 2015.
Mobility might mean increased worker productivity, but it also means employees have to be available 24/7/365. Or at least that's how it seems for many. In fact, a survey found that a majority of workers will spend two or more hours a day working remotely during the holidays this year.
NHS Human Services replaced its Wi-Fi network with an Aruba Networks' wireless infrastructure to obtain the flexibily, security and performance it needed for a client base of over 50,000.
When Marissa Mayer shook things up at Yahoo and instituted a stricter telecommuting policy last year, she raised some interesting debate among the tech community, which has a number of remote workers, about both the upsides and downsides of working from home.
More and more employees are doing their work outside of the traditional office. This can increase employee satisfaction, but it presents challenges to managers who must manage a dispersed workforce.
Thanks to some of the technology they helped create, many IT workers are able to work remotely and keep an eye on their organization's IT security and stability without even stepping into the office. Now a new trend called coworking, in which various remote workers are able to work together in open office settings, can provide your remote IT workers--and remote workers in general--with their own office-like atmosphere.
American workers love telecommuting options, but a majority of employers make that work arrangement a difficult proposition. In many cases, employees say the IT department is most to blame for their challenges when working remotely.
Nearly 80 percent of U.S. employees are upbeat about using their personal computers and remote devices to stay connected to the workplace outside of normal business hours, according to a survey by Gallup. But like everything else in life, moderation is the key.