Microsoft's TechEd North America conference, which was held this week in New Orleans, provided a first glimpse of the architecture that Microsoft shops should use to manage employee personal devices for work duties, an emerging IT trend called bring your own device (BYOD).
Companies' bring-your-own-device (BYOD) policies are affecting how many traditional PCs enterprises purchase and contributing to a global sales slump, IDC analysts said.
About half of the world's companies will enact BYOD (bring your own device) programs by 2017 and will no longer provide computing devices to employees, a new Gartner report predicts.
Sixty-four percent of companies polled either allow or mandate the use of employee-owned devices.
Two decades ago, Novell's network operating system software was almost ubiquitous in the enterprise. Now, its current president wants to restore Novell to a similar level of prominence.
The new BlackBerry 10 operating system can separate personal and business apps, but that's not the only security strength that sets it apart.
A "bring your own support" movement is sprouting up within BYOD programs as employees become more self-sufficient. Is this a death knell for the IT help desk? One possible savior: an enterprise Genius Bar.
Yahoo is looking at it wrong. A decade or more into the work from home debate, companies and managers still haven’t figured out how to make it work.
Not sure if anyone's slacking while working from home? You can follow the lead of Yahoo's CEO and check the VPN logs.
iPads have held their ground against challenges from Android tablets and Windows 8 tablets like the Surface RT