The Los Alamos National Lab takes a 'pick-and-choose' approach to securing mobile networks for its large, diverse user base.
American Airlines has won approval from the Federal Aviation Administration for its pilots to use iPads in the cockpit beginning Dec. 16.
Opponents tell a House panel that expanding generic Top Level Domains threatens intellectual property and trademarks; supporters say it will increase competition, improve service and create jobs.
The NTSB, which wants states to ban all use of electronic devices by motorists, is asking cell phone-makers to help by installing blocking features.
Motorola is deploying a hardware-based security system for mobile devices that is intended to meet the needs of the secure government market.
An app that would send out real-time alerts when a topic will be debated or voted on at a public meeting was a highlight of the CityCampSF Hackathon.
Coverage of the Emergency Alert System, built on legacy broadcast radio technology, is incomplete and not completely reliable; FCC and FEMA are updating it with an Integrated Public Alert and Warning System.
IDC analysts predict 2012 will see a greater focus on mobility and social media use in federal agencies.
"USDA Anywhere" is intended to be a single departmentwide mobile network flexible enough to let its 29 disparate agencies modify it to suit their needs.
Agencies going mobile must balance users' expectations with security and operational imperatives, industry experts say.
The Kindle Fire isn't an iPad killer, but instead can complement it and many others. It's the tablet to have if you have more than one.
Mobile developers who have worked on apps to help people find restaurants and buy movie tickets could soon be working on smart-phone apps to help the military fly its drones.
The federal government wants to adopt mobile devices more widely, but its agencies and departments must consider a variety of issues before taking the plunge.
VT Alerts, installed after the 2007 rampage that left 33 dead, alerted people on campus via Web postings, e-mail, electronic messages, loudspeakers, phone calls and a desktop app.
Flaws that allow cross-site scripting and SQL injection are more common in government Web applications than in those of other sectors, Veracode reports.