The iPhone has started to unseat more corporate-friendly mobile gadgets such as the Blackberry as the device most often used in a business setting. Here are some steps IT can take to help limit the security risks of users’ smartphone of choice.
If your company doesn’t allow employees to bring in their devices to use for work, you’ve probably heard requests to start doing so. But how important to employees is getting to use their own iPhone?
Android smartphones have made headlines recently due to a few high-profile malware incidents. But overall, how does Android’s security compare to that of Apple’s devices?
A few years’ worth of rumors and speculation have finally come true: Verizon has announced that its subscribers will be able to get the iPhone starting next month.
Thinking of switching providers for your users’ wireless service? Consumer Reports has some advice for you.
Antenna problems have made the launch of the new iPhone a less than stellar event for Apple. In fact, the problem was so bad, the phone was compared to Windows Vista.
Does your IT department support the iPhone? If so, you aren’t alone (anymore).
With more and more work being done on employees’ smartphones, it’s becoming even more critical for companies to protect that data when it goes mobile.
If your users send and receive a lot of data on company-issued smartphones, look out — your bills might go up soon.
Since the iPhone was first released, there’s been a disconnect between users who want to use the device for work and IT pros concerned the iPhone doesn’t belong in a business setting. Are IT departments coming around?