Chinese computer maker Lenovo, which shelled out $2.9 billion to buy Motorola Mobility from Google last year, is moving all of its smartphone business to its Motorola subsidiary, reported eWEEK.
Nokia is reportedly laying groundwork for a return to the mobile market it abandoned less than two years ago.
BlackBerry, which is hoping to pick up more customers in highly regulated industries, just received the U.S. Department of Defense stamp of approval for the derived Public Key Infrastructure credentials on its BlackBerry operating system and BlackBerry 10 smartphones.
Photos leaked by Facebook fan page Peru Android appeared to show the new Moto X and Moto G smartphones, expected to be unveiled by Motorola at an event set next Tuesday, July 28, reported Mashable.
More than two-thirds of airlines surveyed by air industry IT provider SITA expect their cabin crews to be using tablets onboard aircraft by the end of 2018, up from 32 percent of airlines today, according to SITA's annual Airline IT Trends Survey.
Microsoft is making available a full-size foldable keyboard that works for PCs, laptops, smartphones and tablets – and not just for Windows devices, mind you. The 5-millimeter thick keyboard is also at home with Apple and Android devices.
Business use of tablets could save the form factor from stagnation, according to a new reported by Forrester Research obtained by TechTarget.
Samsung is facing a lawsuit in China for preinstalling too many apps on its smartphones, a practice known as bloatware.
Samsung is planning to launch more Tizen-based smartphones across a range of prices points later this, according to an unnamed source cited by Reuters. What this will mean for business users remains unclear.
Samsung is hoping that enterprises will be just as impressed as consumers by the new Galaxy S6 and S6 Edge smartphones, which have a number of enterprise-ready features.