We’ve written before about the money companies are wasting because they still pay for mobile devices that are no longer in use or are being used by people no longer with the company. Now a new report shows the number of those “zombie” devices is growing in businesses.
While it’s being called a relatively minor update to the mobile OS, the new Android 4.3 has some features that could be good news for companies with BYOD programs or those that issue smartphones to users.
Thanks in part to the new levels of complexity created by BYOD, many companies are paying too much for mobile devices due to mistakes that slip through the cracks.
IT often thinks users aren’t doing enough to keep data secure. But a recent BYOD survey says many users think the same about IT.
Even as more employees start bringing personal smartphones and tablets to work, most small businesses aren’t taking steps to ensure BYOD security.
Most IT departments are worried about security when companies let their users bring personal devices to work. However, there is another big issue techs should take into consideration: employee privacy.
Many companies have been thrown into BYOD and have started allowing personal devices in the workplace without really developing a strategy.
Employees are bringing personal devices to work, and IT has no choice but to prepare for BYOD. However, a recent survey shows some critical steps that most organizations haven’t taken.
As companies start allowing employees to bring in their personal mobile devices to work, IT departments need to find a way to manage those devices. Here’s a look at some of companies’ most common BYOD management strategies.