Greater functionality for smart phones can mean bigger security concerns, but their new capabilities could also be used to protect them.
Even smart phones have their limits, but developers are finding ways to build sophisticated sensors than can connect to phones and expand mobile networks.
Agencies see a lot of potential in using sensor networks made up of smart phones for any number of military and civilian uses.
The SAIFE Sentry X1 puts FIPS 140-2 and NSA encryption into an ultra-rugged casing.
The Telework Exchange, an advocate for teleworking in government, has changed its name to the Mobile Work Exchange, a shift that reflects a new reality.
DuraBook U12Ci from GammaTech is a rugged tablet/laptop that includes a fingerprint reader.
Mobile devices bring so many security risks into networks that governance must move beyond device management to encompass much broader enterprise issues.
RIM's server software for the new OS will support Android and iOS devices, along with all the new features in BlackBerry 10.
Asus' MeMO Pad, at 4.69 inches, is about a half-inch narrower than most other small tablets, which can come in handy in the field.
Lax security could soon threaten the gains agencies have made by letting employees use their own mobile devices for work, a new study says. There are basic protective steps agencies can take now.
Company unveils two tablets -- an Android device that can be held in one hand and a Windows 8 Pro tablet -- that meet MIL-STD-810G rugged specs.
A smart mobility platform with integrated security will let agencies at all levels focus on the real goal: transforming the way they provide services, Vervio's T.L. Neff says.