Consumer technologies are finding new uses in government as agencies find ways to deliver services to citizens wherever and however they need them.
After the wakeup call from the Sony hack, people inside and outside of government are taking a harder look at protecting their personal information – and vendors are ready with solutions from stylish privacy accessories to secure communications ecosystems.
Fujitsu introduced two 'enterprise-ready' Windows tablets this week, targeting government users who need extra security features.
Salesforce's AppExchange Store Builder is a platform to help organizations quickly create a fully customizable app marketplace. And Microsoft is expected to include app store management in Windows 10.
National Coordinator for Health IT's draft five-year plan outlines expanded health information sharing through mobile, sensor and analytics technologies.
BlackBerry Classic returns to the old form factor and includes BlackBerry Balance, the technology that allows personal and work data to reside in separate partitions on the device.
Look for bigger, tougher Android devices in 2015, but watch for IP ratings creep.
Apple and IBM unveiled IBM MobileFirst for iOS, the first apps from a joint venture designed to offer business-specific, cloud-supported data and analytics capabilities on Apple devices.
Mobile app management can help government IT pros who want to take advantage of the savings mobile apps bring but still need to secure the enterprise.
The General Services Administration has created a list of developing technologies that could be incorporated into GSA's Alliant I and Alliant II government-wide acquisition contracts.
Starting next week, mobile and remote government IT managers will have a way to provide Internet access to their cloud apps via Microsoft’s Azure RemoteApp.
Combining a hardware-secured device with a PIN or biometrics can deliver more security and ease of use.