BlackBerry (formerly RIM) has traditionally enjoyed success in the enterprise with its secure operating system and business-friendly handsets. BlackBerry's beachhead remains the enterprise, but it faces emerging threats from a bevy of rival devices. Can BlackBerry devices inspire gadget lust in the enterprise and consumer markets?
Articles about BlackBerry
2013 saw Android continue to roll, BlackBerry stumble, and Apple remain steady. What were some of your favorite smartphone memories from 2013?
The latest version of BlackBerry's mobile device software extends its management of Android and iOS devices as enthusiasm for its own handsets fades.
The Australian Defence CIO Dr Peter Lawrence reflects on his year in the CIO role and reveals plans for the department to begin to offer staff iPhones and iPads instead of the traditional BlackBerry device in 2014.
Japan and the US are bucking the trend as Windows Phone edges over 10 percent in Europe, and iOS sales fall in Australia despite the new iPhone's launch.
Now that BlackBerry's popular BBM is available for both the Android and iOS platforms, BlackBerry is reaching out directly to Indian handset manufacturers to have their devices pre-installed with the BBM messaging app.
And now, for your reading pleasure, the very worst from the tech world in 2013.
In an alternate reality, had different choices been made, Canada's crown technology jewel might have remained a mobile powerhouse.
As BlackBerry's executive ranks are cleaned out, its Australian team led by MD Matt Ball is attempting to save its corporate customer base through a switch from devices to its device management service.
BlackBerry is a sick company. Will a dose of Android apps give it a shot at health?
Android, iOS and Blackberry top Dice's list of top search terms used by hiring managers at the tech job posting site.
BlackBerry extends support to the iPad, but still no support for Windows Phone or Android tablets.
The company's interim chief executive admits change is "going to take time," he hinted that he wouldn't have taken the job had he not seen value in the BlackBerry brand.
The beleaguered smartphone maker's new chief executive John Chen will receive 13 million shares of restricted BlackBerry stock in efforts to turn the company around.
UPDATED: BlackBerry declined to comment.
Besides patents, intellectual property, and an enterprise data network, what else is there at the struggling Canadian smartphone firm? John Chen thinks a lot more.