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
Funny how tech companies that won't say a word are suddenly full of them once trouble really strikes.
A new SEC filing confirms interest from former chief executive Mike Lazaridis and former operations VP Doug Fregin.
The beleaguered phone maker may not be able to find funding or partners for a $4.7 billion buyout, amid concerns there's no way for the company to bounce back.
Is BlackBerry on its last legs or set to emerge as a leading enterprise mobility management company? Customers are mixed on the company's prospects.
Amid a lot of corporate turmoil, three BlackBerry executives outlined their enterprise mobile device management plans to tech buyers. Will IT buyers stick with BlackBerry?
At today's Gartner Symposium, ITxpo 2013, BlackBerry has previewed a new enterprise solution to help businesses secure networks in a world of bring-your-own-device (BYOD) policies.
Private equity firm Cerberus may be interested in bidding for BlackBerry, according to reports.
According to the latest regulatory filing, BlackBerry's woes don't stop at home and in major Western markets. The developing world, once a powerhouse for the firm, is also losing faith.
The fascination with mobile gadgets gets caught up in specifications and hardware design, but underneath that it's often the little things that make a device strike a chord with buyers.
Despite its fall, BlackBerry's roots in secure communications are still serving it well in some markets.
Gartner said a not-so-nice thing about BlackBerry, and the phone maker disagrees. Although, being a Canadian firm, it was terribly polite about the whole thing.
Apple's share price may have taken a battering over the past year, but the value of its brand hasn't suffered at all, according to one brand consultancy.
The fall of BlackBerry has me reminiscing about one of the best business phones I've owned.
There's an elephant in the room and no one's talking about it: Microsoft bought Nokia but it should have bought BlackBerry. It's not too late to take action.
Around 5.9 million BlackBerry devices were sold in the whole of the second quarter - that's a fair chunk less than Apple's new iPhones shifted in single a weekend.