Bring your own device means workers are dictating hardware choices.
Articles about Consumerization
A contest on BYOD, and similar, failures in the enterprise exposes rifts and missed expectations between users and IT.
Customer care and support amongst Indian telecom operators varies, depending on the carrier and who you ask. Ultimately, the subscriber is left to determine whether their concern or query has been resolved. Now, subscribers will be able to follow up by calling a number to file complaints, regardless of carrier.
"Choose" rather than "bring" your own device will become the main enterprise mobile strategy, because it enables better security and mobilization of applications, according to IDC's Asia-Pacific Predictions for 2014.
By now, many of us have heard of the infamous virtual currency, Bitcoin. With a steady rise in both awareness and especially value as of late, it’s only fitting that India's first Bitcoin conference would be held in due time.
Tech chiefs have got plenty of things to worry about – but here's what's really keeping them up at night.
The tablet refresh season continues ahead of Christmas, with Amazon's new 7-inch tablet landing in the UK from £199.
More Google devices begin to get KitKat from today, starting with its Nexus 7 and Nexus 10 tablets.
We sit down with Ron Rock, chief executive of enterprise mobility company Point.io.
How low can they go? PC shipments continue to slide as hardware companies still grapple with the rise of tablets.
Independent bookstores (and almost every other kind of small retail shop) aren't known to be the biggest fans of the online big box store.
Enjoy your holiday meals, everyone.
Christine Sexton has been in her job for long enough to have witnessed successive waves of technological change reshaping the CIO's role.
Dubbed AmazonSmile, the service is touted as a way to make it easy for customers to support their favorite charities each time they shop online.
First Data touted Perka as the "easy-to-use alternative to the old-fashioned paper punch card."
Twitter and Pinterest saw the biggest jumps in revenue per visitor. Twitter alone saw an 300 percent uptick, according to Adobe.