Even though companies such as Fiberlink make it easy to centralise the management and security of mobile devices of all shapes and sizes, that is no excuse for capitulating to the whims of the masses, to bolster your career by trying to be hip and trendy and au courant. If you allow progress here, next thing you know, the company will be asking you to enable business in the cloud. Where will it all end? So, before you take that fatal next step in allowing mobility, security, BYOD and user flexibility, carefully read these top 10 reasons why you don’t need mobile device management.
The rapid proliferation of mobile devices entering the workplace feels like divine intervention to many IT leaders. Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) was born and employees followed with fervour. How will IT organisations support workforce desire to use personal apps and devices while allowing them to be productive in a secure environment that protects corporate data? The Ten Commandments of BYOD show you how to create a peaceful, secure, and productive mobile environment. Read now.
St. Vincent’s Hospital in Australia offers best-in-class services, facilities, and expertise, along with educational opportunities to the residents of the greater Sydney area and NSW. They faced a challenge of meeting the demand to deliver Apps on mobile devices while maintaining the security of patient data. Download now to find out the solution they deployed.
Eastman is a global specialty chemicals company that produces a broad range of advanced materials that are found in products people use every day. With concerns about mobile application, iOS and Android vulnerabilities, Eastman wanted increased visibility and control of both company and employee owned devices. Find out what Mobile Device Management (MDM) solution that is easy to use, allowed them to gain total device visibility and ensuring compliance.
The tension between security and by business productivity has never been so acute. To operate at peak performance and competitiveness, organisations need workers to access enterprise resources in more places and in more ways than ever before - but the resulting proliferation of work locations, types of workers and access methods has pushed traditional security strategies to the breaking point. Find out how to regain control and reduce risk without sacrificing business productivity and growth.
Many companies have established mobility as a core strategic technology, deploying corporate liable devices and allowing personally liable devices to connect to their networks and back-office applications. Yet few companies have established a realistic strategy of how to make the apps being utilised by end users truly enterprise controlled, secured and managed. Read on.
This white paper describes, from an IT perspective, the issues that arise when allowing Android and iOS-based tablets and smartphones into the enterprise network—and the steps IT must take to maintain control while encouraging productivity and mobility. This paper outlines the security considerations, risk mitigation options and the architecture required to support tablets and smartphones as consumer-grade devices accessing sensitive enterprise data. Read now.
The transformation of computing through mobility, consumerisation, bring-your-own device (BYOD) and flex-work offers powerful benefits for today’s organisations - but it poses significant challenges for IT. The first response of many IT organisations to the influx of consumer-grade and employee-owned mobile devices has been to lock down and control every mobile device in the enterprise through mobile device management (MDM) solutions. Find out why Citrix enterprise mobility management is the best approach.
The use of powerful mobile devices has become so widespread industry leaders in almost every sector have embraced mobility solutions as central elements of their IT and business operations. As mobile budgets grow, so does the influence of business units on mobility strategy. Read on.
As consumerisation continues to transform IT, organisations are moving quickly to design strategies to allow bring-your-own devices (BYOD). This paper provides IT executives with guidance to develop a complete BYOD strategy which gives people optimal freedom of choice while helping IT adapt to consumerisation - at the same time addressing requirements for security, simplicity and cost reduction. Read now.
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