Some agencies have told furloughed employees to turn off their mobile devices during the shutdown, but what if they're set to protect against being lost or stolen?
The SHOUT Nano, a pocket-sized Iridium communicator and tracking device, is being used by the Army Air National Guard for to keep troops in touch.
The Tech vs. Wild contest is looking for true stories of rugged computing devices that survived the worst of times.
The Algiz 10X from Handheld Group easily passes every ruggedness test and can run all day, though its Atom processor has performance limits.
Apple's new mobile OS can keep work and personal apps separate, secure and managed. And the ability of multitask doesn't hurt, either.
NIST's update provides minimum technical requirements for remotely authenticating users over open networks.
The free mobile app can put spaceships in your living room or wherever you point your device, and hints at augmented reality's potential as a training tool.
The latest revision of FIPS 201, which sets the requirements for PIV cards, includes credentials for mobile devices and new interfaces to enable access with contactless connections.
If opened to app developers, Apple's Touch ID could give another authentication option to agencies looking to manage mobile devices, especially if other smartphone manufacturers follow suit.
The encrypted communications provider is teaming with the Human Rights Foundation to enable secure links for activists, dissidents and other groups at risk of government snooping.
A system to block contraband cell phones in prisons must be continually tuned to ensure that it covers the required footprint but does not step out of bounds.
The Galaxy Note 8.0 does everything you need a tablet to do, with enhanced security features that should appeal to government users.
A system from Tecore Networks lets prisons establish their own cellular base stations so they can keep prisoners from using illegal phones while giving legitimate users access.
Samsung's new smartwatch has a few things going for it, but the track record on wearable computers, in government or out, isn't promising.