Believe it or not, it’s been almost ten years since the iPhone’s introduction. While that wasn’t the first smartphone by any means, it marked a serious change in the IT landscape: Suddenly, mobile devices were everywhere, and company data was on them.
Mobile Technology News
Enterprise mobile technology is becoming essential in today's increasingly connected world. A deep understanding mobile and wireless technology is crucial for unlocking its tremendous potential. Read the latest in mobile technology and wireless news below:
An app security company has found that several big-name applications on the Android operating system are putting users’ passwords at risk.
Password managers are seen as a savior for many companies. They allow users to make more complicated and unique passwords without having to remember them every single time they go to a website.
One of the best tools for making sure a lost or stolen phone doesn’t become a data breach nightmare is to wipe its memory. It also helps make sure that devices you’re done with don’t contain sensitive information.
There are plenty of surveys and studies that cover how IT feels about mobile threats. But what do your users think about all the corporate data they have on their mobile devices?
There are certain statements in IT that just become almost accepted at face value over time: Internet Explorer is the worst. Apple devices don’t get viruses. Android devices are inherently dangerous.
Even those who think they’re privacy and security conscious when it comes to mobile devices might be sorely mistaken.
Hard to believe that this isn’t something out of a dystopian novel: Samsung is warning some its customers not to discuss anything private while watching television.
Usually if a user downloads a malicious app, it’s pretty clear right away that something is seriously amiss. For that reason, attackers are getting smarter, according to recent findings.
See if you can follow the logic on this one: Google knows its Android 4.3 Jelly Bean OS is vulnerable, but it’s not going to fix it because it could wind up being too dangerous.