West Virginia has released a smart-phone app that lets users take pictures of suspicious activity, add a GPS tag and text, and send it to the state's fusion center anonymously.
With the spread of mobile devices and apps, the personal cloud will replace the personal computer at the center of users' digital lives, according to a report from Gartner.
As if we didn't have enough to be afraid of, now there's nomophobia – the fear of being out of cell phone contact.
NASA is going into outer space again, but this time instead of launching a spaceship, it's sending some Angry Birds.
Symantec and Sprint "lost" smart phones in five cities and discovered that finders are likely to snoop through the contents, putting personal and corporate information at risk.
The VA has expanded its pilot project to provide Washington, D.C.-area clinical personnel with iPhones and iPads.
The Apple Configurator is designed to help organizations manage large deployments.
It's not called the "iPad 3," but it features some significant upgrades under the hood and on the screen.
Service wants to use the tablets to replace paper flight manuals and navigation charts.
A panel of network executives warns legislators that imposing requirements for security could hamper them in efforts to get ahead of the bad guys.
As smart phones and tablets redefine personal computing, agencies across the United States are giving desktop virtualization a fresh look. Could yours be next?
Microsoft is trying to merge the flexibility mobile technology gives agencies with the need for management and security, company executives said at the Public Sector CIO Summit in Redmond, Washington.