LinkedIn’s new Intro functionality, launched by CEO Jeff Weiner earlier this week, is intended to make the business networking service more mobile friendly.
Read the article on USA Today
In its ongoing attempt to carve out a special area within the fractured Android ecosystem, Samsung has now redoubled its efforts to offer an enterprise-capable version of its smartphones and tablets.
Read the article on nojitter
The era of big investments for social media might be over but VCs are still investing in tech companies. Recent data from CB Insights there are still some big deals being made in the tech industry with mobile, e-commerce and business intelligence getting some of the biggest investments since 2012.
Read the article on SocialTimes
The global IT space is big and full of opportunities. It can be costly and challenging to compete if you’re the small business and you’re offering the same solutions as an industry giant with greater economies of scale and a broader distribution system. At the same time, many a small business has a strong value proposition in the market.
Read the article on Enterprise Mobile Solutions
Riverside Healthcare had regulatory compliance and data loss prevention in mind when it deployed a new security architecture for smartphones and tablets in September 2013.
Read the article on BizTech
Samsung has recently been spotted trying to patent an iris recognition system for use in a future smartphone. It is, however, hardly alone in the idea or implementation, as demonstrated by this Kansas City-based company called EyeVerify who believes that the eye can be the window not only to the soul but to your mobile device as well.
Read the article on Android Community
More than six years have passed since the introduction of Apple’s iPhone, yet organizations still struggle to effectively manage and secure these devices on the corporate network. Today, IT departments are faced with an enormous array of user-owned devices, causing organizations to long for the days when the iPhone was their only mobile device challenge.
Read the article on SearchSecurity
You can use your phone to figure out your heart rate, track how much you walk, and even measure your sex life. But the powerful sensors inside smartphones can do more than keep you updated on your health: They can also turn your body into a password.
Read the article on Fast Company
Much like their counterparts in the business world, federal agencies are under the gun to manage the influx of mobile devices coming into organizations today.
Read the article on FedTech
Enterprises struggling with BYOD or corporate data on wireless devices need “collective mobility strategies,” says AirWatch CEO Alan Dabbiere.
Read the article on CTIA Blog