Don't-Miss Business mobility Stories
Germany-based card payments startup Payleven is going to make its chip-and-PIN service available to individuals, the company said on Wednesday.
Yahoo wants to accelerate its development of mobile products geared toward delivery of personalized content, CEO Marissa Mayer said Tuesday, as the company works to stay relevant in a world where smartphones and tablets are becoming dominant.
Find My Mac can be used to show the location of a stolen Mac, but the service often does not provide enough evidence to obtain a search warrant and get the stolen device back to its rightful owner, the Dutch police said on Monday.
Intel is hoping to get more Chinese developers to back its products by forming a new joint innovation lab with the nation's largest search engine Baidu.
This new feature promises to make life easier (and more secure) for users and admins alike.
Sixty-four percent of companies polled either allow or mandate the use of employee-owned devices.
Eyeing the sometimes considerable data roaming bills that companies receive, a startup called Wandera launched a service Wednesday that promises to cut down on roaming data use.
The Galaxy Note 8.0, which launches April 11, is Samsung's stylus-equipped answer to the iPad Mini, but it may be a tough sell at $399.
Microsoft releases a public beta of Office 2010 Service Pack 2, the first major update to the suite in almost two years.
This free app lets you create and join calls right from your handset. It's not even available for Android yet.
The new BlackBerry 10 operating system can separate personal and business apps, but that's not the only security strength that sets it apart.
If you're heading overseas with a smartphone or tablet, this service makes it easy and affordable to get your fill of data.
Microsoft has no intention of sharing revenue with Apple, and is likely to tie Office on the iPad to its subscription plans, according to an analyst.
Google's Android developer site now reports a jump of almost nine percentage points for Jelly Bean devices from 16.5 percent of all Android users in early March to 25 percent in early April.
While it's important to remember that the use of Google Android software in the enterprise is still a comparatively young phenomenon, there are a few general guidelines that businesses looking to use the platform would do well to remember.