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.
Look for bigger, tougher Android devices in 2015, but watch for IP ratings creep.
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.
The city of Louisville, Ky., unveiled a new website incorporating a mobile-first design and using the Drupal content management system.
Combining a hardware-secured device with a PIN or biometrics can deliver more security and ease of use.
New York City will install multi-function, Wi-Fi-based phone kiosks across the city offering free gigabit Wi-Fi and free domestic calls across the United States.
Entrust Datacard released a console that lets agencies produce a single unified identity credential for each person associated with an agency, delivered as a service.
Although 5G technology is still at a nascent stage of development, citizens and government will soon demand it to power a real-time connected world.
Mozilla released what it calls the first browser for developers. Firefox Developer Edition includes tools for building, testing and scaling all from one place.
The National Institute of Standards and Technology’s guide will help agencies evaluate commercial mobile applications that agency workers might use on government-issued devices or personal apps that access government networks.
In offering leaner coding features, including the use of modules and concise syntax, the Swift programming language is challenging conventional coding with a combination of speed and ease of use.
It's critical that the communication infrastructure be ready at all times – from installation to the point of need, said Lt. Gen. Robert S. Ferrell, the Army's CIO/G-6.