Mobile devices lack the hardware-based security needed to make them trusted tools in the workplace; a draft NIST publication identifies the requirements for making them secure enterprise devices.
Here are five technologies the new administration should keep on the presidential blotter.
As demand for ink on paper slows and digital documents increases, the Government Printing Office is transforming its business model to become content-centric, focusing on authentication and document delivery across a spectrum of devices and formats.
The company's new laptops and all-in-one PCs use AllShare Play technology to converge PCs and mobile devices.
Jacksonville’' Fire and Rescue Department worked with the Information Technologies Division to update the Emergency Preparedness Division's website and develop the JaxReady mobile application for iOS and Android smart phones.
The Motorola HC1 is light and rugged, features that could prove useful to military and civilian agencies.
Government users don't want to have to carry two phones, and instead want to be able to use their own devices at work. And since iPhones have become popular among consumers, those are what government agencies want to use.
Apple's smaller version of the iPad fits in one hand, which could prove useful to agencies with employees in the field.
The smart phone-based GridMeNow application helped keep an 11-nation coalition up to date during the recent exercise in Croatia.
The Surface has features, such as a keyboard built into its cover, that could make it attractive to public sector agencies.
USDA nutrition service's online app uses AJAX and social media to provide guidelines for diet and physical activity.
The U.S. Marine Corps uses federated cloud techniques to speed delivery of supplies to the front, sometimes shortening response to a matter of minutes.