The Silent Circle crypto service could solve BYOD security through peer-to-peer encryption, and although that could keep authorities from snooping on calls, military and intelligence agencies are getting on board.
Route1's MobiLINK lets users securely access applications from iOS devices without having to open a VPN tunnel.
The app taps phones' GPS and camera features to let users report potholes, public safety issues and other non-emergency problems to authorities without tying up traditional 311 call centers.
The new feature, called Knox, takes a comprehensive approach to BYOD security, though it is hardware-dependent.
Telework Week gets tens of thousands of feds to try working from home, and they're not all using an agency-issued laptop.
PressureNet takes data from atmospheric sensors on some Android phones to give scientists a clearer picture of severe weather.
The department recognizes the need to keep its workforce "relevant" and plans to accommodate Android, Apple and BlackBerry devices, but security concerns keep personal devices out of the picture, for now.
Company's suite of services can tie mobile devices to enterprise applications and Web offerings.
mLearning is a growing field in the public sector, but there's more to it than just putting online learning courses on a smart phone.
Mobile devices can be a risk to secure environments. A CACI exec says one approach to security has been to alter the hardware of Apple iPads.
Carasoft and Defense Connect Online have released a mobile app for iOS devices that allows for secure collaboration.
Monthly sessions of volunteers help expand the Mobile Gov Wiki, a go-to resource for best practices on mobile government.