Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) Policy Guidebook

  • Source: SAP
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Whether yours is a large multinational organization, a midsize regional company, or anything in between, you should consider implementing bring your own device (BYOD) policies that meet your company’s specific needs. Any decisions about your policies should be made by your executive management, IT, HR, finance, and legal teams. It is important that your decisions fit your company needs, meet your financial goals, and consider the security, legal, regulatory, tax, and other requirements that exist in the countries where you do business. This policy guidebook will answer common questions and help you through your policy development process.

Featured Software Research:

Moving Beyond Your Mobile Blind Spot: An App Centric Approach to Enterprise Mobility

Between 55% and 65% of enterprises allow some type of bring your own device (BYOD), according to J. Gold and Associates’ research. While companies tend to have mobile strategies, there are often gaps within those strategies that overlook factors like changing technology requirements and security breaches. This report looks at the crucial factor of security, compares mobile security solutions, and details prioritizing the user experience. Read More

A Day in the Life of the Mobile Worker

  • Source: Pulse Secure
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Working remotely, on mobile devices, and in a bring-your-own-device (BYOD) environment means that in a typical day, employees require secure mobile access to all kinds of networks and information. This document outlines the mobility approach of Pulse Secure—a provider of access and mobile security solutions. The company looks at some typical daily processes a mobile worker will encounter, including working from home, checking e-mail while traveling, and accessing a corporate network from a personal device. Read More

A Day in the Life of the Mobile Worker

  • Source: Pulse Secure
  • Written By:
  • Published:
Working remotely, on mobile devices, and in a bring-your-own-device (BYOD) environment means that in a typical day, employees require secure mobile access to all kinds of networks and information. This document outlines the mobility approach of Pulse Secure—a provider of access and mobile security solutions. The company looks at some typical daily processes a mobile worker will encounter, including working from home, checking e-mail while traveling, and accessing a corporate network from a personal device. Read More

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Managing Mobile Devices in a Device-Agnostic World

  • Source: SAP
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As the “bring your own device” (BYOD) trend sweeps across the business world, it raises a huge management challenge for many companies. It changes who within an organization gets access to mobility. It also affects the way a business operates, with implications that go far beyond simply IT. BYOD presents new, fundamental questions about security, liability, and cost. Answers depend on two aspects of mobility management: device management policy and the technology used to fulfill and enforce a policy. Read More

The Ten Commandments of BYOD

The rapid proliferation of mobile devices entering the workplace feels like divine intervention to many IT leaders. This raises the inevitable question: how will you support workforce desire to use personal apps and devices while allowing them to be productive in a secure environment that protects corporate data? Read the Ten Commandments of BYOD to know how to create a peaceful, secure, and productive mobile environment. Read More

BYOD Here to Stay, But Organizations Must Adapt

BYOD (Bring Your Own Device) represents a sea change not only in the IT industry but in the wider business world, revolutionizing the way organizations operate and how employees work. While BYOD presents some challenges, it is effectively ushering in a new era of flexibility and efficiency that far outweighs the short-term logistical issues. Read this white paper and know how to reap the benefits of BYOD for your organization. Read More
 
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