The rise of the mobile workforce, combined with an increasing risk of litigation, has created a crisis for businesses. When faced with a request for eDiscovery—the production of electronically-stored information (ESI) in the course of a lawsuit or investigation—legal and IT teams must identify and place costly, time-consuming holds on responsive files. These holds apply across devices and repositories, both inside and outside the organization, including SaaS-based cloud applications such as Office 365, Google for Work, and Box. And lest these teams become complacent, saying “It won’t happen here,” it should be noted that in 2014, 34 percent of companies faced at least one lawsuit with more than $20 million at issue.
Mobile Device Management (MDM) is a must for any business with employees who have access to company data via mobile devices. This free whitepaper will inform you on the basics of MDM technology and how it can give you more control over Smartphones, Tablets and laptops used by your employees—like being able to remotely lock and wipe lost or stolen devices
Nowadays, organizations need top-notch technologies to attract top talent, support their recruiters, and empower their organizations to grow. Thankfully, data analytics, open talent acquisition suites, talent communities, mobile optimization, and more are readily available and can enhance experiences for both candidates and recruiters while providing insight on HR for business leaders. But refreshing talent acquisition isn't just about technology; it's also about realigning its definition to the demands and expectations of the twenty-first century.
Published By: Lookout
Published Date: Mar 29, 2017
As the mobile workforce continues to expand, so do risks to enterprise security. Read the Lookout whitepaper for an overview of the current state of mobile security, including market analysis, current threats, and gaps in existing technology.
Published By: Lookout
Published Date: Aug 28, 2017
The world has changed. Yesterday everyone had a managed PC for work and all enterprise data was behind a firewall. Today, mobile devices are the control panel for our personal and professional lives. This change has contributed to the single largest technology-driven lifestyle change of the last 10 years.
As productivity tools, mobile devices now access significantly more data than in years past. This has made mobile the new frontier for a wide spectrum of risk that includes cyber attacks, a range of malware families, non-compliant apps that leak data, and vulnerabilities in device operating systems or apps. A secure digital business ecosystem demands technologies that enable organizations to continuously monitor for threats and provide enterprise-wide visibility into threat intelligence.
Published By: Lookout
Published Date: Mar 30, 2018
Mobile security presents one of the federal government’s biggest information technology challenges. Read the Lookout report to learn about the greatest risks, current security solutions, and the future for BYOD.
Published By: Progress
Published Date: Mar 26, 2018
Digital transformation has changed the face of business across the globe. New digital technologies—
specifically, mobile devices—are opening new avenues for companies to engage their prospects and
manage their operations with greater effectiveness and efficiency.
However, in the healthcare space, the response to these technological innovations has been reserved.
While it’s undeniable that digital transformation could bring great change to the healthcare space just as
it has in other industries, obstacles like regulatory compliance and rigid systems of record discourage the
adoption of new tools and technology.
This has led to frustration from all sides of the healthcare ecosystem. Many people are accustomed to
using intuitive digital applications in their everyday lives, so when healthcare applications deliver archaic
user experiences, everyone is left wanting more. Patients and members want applications that enable
them to manage their health more easily. Providers want to provide new
Over the past few years, business leaders have been the primary drivers of technology change, including making decisions to adopt new applications in the cloud, mandate a cloud-first strategy, offer new capabilities with an API-first strategy, and provide new applications to end users on mobile first.
There are significant benefits to these cloud decisions because they decrease time to value, lower costs, and make it easier for organizations to experiment and innovate. But there are consequences as well, chiefly in the complexity of learning how to integrate applications and exchange data across a decentralized architecture that is largely driven by autonomous development decisions.
This IDC White Paper answers the following questions about the need for hybrid integration:
How are changes in business strategy and technology adoption requiring changes in how organizations approach integration?
What are the major events that trigger integration adaptation?
How are the roles involve