How wireless carriers, machine-to-machine connections and new devices affect corporate productivity.
Articles about Mobility
Microsoft is making its OneNote note-taking app available for free for the Fire Phone and Kindle Fire tablets through Amazon's Appstore for Android.
To heighten security, Visa's new cloud payment suite of services replaces 16-digit account numbers with a digital token.
As LG continues to innovate in the smartphone space, with shipments of the LG G3 just hitting store shelves, the company expects more sales in the third quarter.
Just as the iPod became a gateway drug for the iPhone, which itself became the gateway drug for the iPad, iOS is set to become the platform that tempts people into the OS X ecosystem.
We could not live without our mobile phones and texting, according to Ofcom's latest survey of consumer habits.
Canonical has recently focused attention on the convergence of desktop and mobile operating systems, while Microsoft, Apple and Google are all exploring ways of harmonising the smartphone/tablet...
Vuzix's M100 smart glasses will be co-branded with Lenovo and pushed across China's industrial and manufacturing sectors.
We're certainly not claiming that Windows Phone is better overall than iOS (or even the reverse). But there are ways that Windows Phone beats current iPhones.
Wi-Fi, especially public Wi-Fi, is still fraught with security problems. A solution has been in the works for some time but is still not ready for most.
The race to get iPads in the office has become a focus for Apple with the alliance with IBM. What makes this interesting is how well the iPad Air performs in a work environment.
Australian retailers are lagging in mobile presence, according to new research by Frost & Sullivan, which found that only 21 percent of retailers surveyed had developed a mobile app for customers.
Small businesses, in particular, seem to have a fondness for the Facebook secret sauce.
Mobile processor giant Qualcomm said a regulatory investigation in China and licensees that aren't reporting sales of licensed products will hurt fourth quarter results.
CEO Mark Zuckerberg offered a succinct, if not humble, reflection in prepared remarks: "We had a good second quarter."
Bringing devices to work does not create a separate IT platform, and shadow IT digs far deeper into the enterprise than smartphones.