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
BlackBerry is in the midst of turning from hardware to services, and the restructuring appears to be fruitful. The company still experienced losses in Q1, but the financial result is not as bad as expected.
While BlackBerry 10.3 users will also have to access some apps via the BlackBerry World app store, the process makes the app download process far simpler than it's been up to this point.
BBM Protected uses the FIPS 140-2 validated cryptographic library, which BlackBerry touts as bringing a higher level of security to messages sent between its line of smartphones.
The UK's IT security agency CESG has updated recommendations for using of new devices.
There is a world of operating systems beyond Android and iOS. Will any of them lock down third place? Can any of them give Google or Apple a run for the top spots?
BlackBerry is making promises that BES12 will be backward compatible, manage iOS and Android and potentially get you out of your enterprise mobility management pickle. The burden of proof, however,...
The mobile phone maker vaguely unveiled what it said is the cornerstone of its vision for the Internet of Things, codenamed Project Ion.
The one thing keeping BlackBerry in business is its enterprise base. They need to be managed by its mobile device management software. The move is surprising to say the least.
Can BlackBerry win back lost customers with its Foxconn-built Z3?
BlackBerry taps up a new partner as it targets healthcare for its next device push.
The Heartbleed revelation is widely felt in the technology industry, and now BlackBerry is the latest vendor to announce security updates to patch the OpenSSL flaw.
Apple iOS and OS X devices aren't affected by the Heartbleed bug, but BlackBerry's BBM and Secure Work Spaces are — and the company says it lacks a fix for the issue.
The encrypted email provider and phone maker said it would not be following suit with other technology firms — at least for now.
The company's chief executive revealed in New York City his plans to win back the enterprise customer base in with high-end phones and services. But there are no plans for a tablet.
BlackBerry has dropped T-Mobile, the US fast-growing network, from its list of sales partners.