The updated special publication offers guidance on countering threats to devices using Bluetooth, some versions of which provide only limited security.
Apple's move to kick Google Maps off of the iPhone and replace it with its own Maps product could have an impact on agency mapping apps -- and spell doom for TomTom.
Agency's CTO says mobile devices can allow for better productivity, increased data sharing with the public, support for BYOD, and even crowdsourcing app development.
The LinkRunner AT 2000 Network Auto-Tester from Fluke Networks isolates potential network setup and change problems.
Despite growing competition from Android and Apple, RIM says its security, support for BYOD policies and cross-platform management services appeal to agencies.
FAA regulations, including a requirement that UAS operators maintain a visual line of sight with the aircraft, are slowing scientific uses of technology, say developers.
The agency is building the architecture for the Defense Department's mobile network and expects to have it at least partly up and running by the end of the year.
Despite improvements in the efficiency of federal IT spending, the Obama administration's reform program has a long way to go, an official told a Senate subcommittee.
Bartholomew County's IT staff found the point at which performance typically starts to suffer, and then found a way around it.
Virtual desktop environments can create I/O storms that clog performance, but new tools can keep traffic moving.
The Defense Department has launched a number of mobile device programs, but the devil is in the details when it comes to deploying handhelds past the wire.
The Army's new lab at Aberdeen Proving Ground tests and evaluates software and electronics bound for Network Integration Evaluation 12.2.
Many government departments and agencies have rid themselves of the most obvious efficiency offenders: small data centers, facilities previously marked for closure and IT resources deemed surplus to mission requirements.
New Defense Department approval means personnel can now use the BlackBerry 7 line of products across the department's enterprise network.
Successfully virtualizing some of its servers helped the Internal Revenue Service save $10.2 million in equipment costs over two years.