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What to Do When BYOD Employees Leave
The bring your own device (BYOD) trend is gaining steam, thanks to the cost benefits and increased productivity that can come from allowing employees to provision their own technology. Mobile workers are more likely to put in more hours, so if your employees want to buy their own equipment and do more work on their own time, it's a win for the company.
By Lisa Schmeiser
Tue, June 25, 2013
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Change Windows 8 to act like Windows 7
BYOD Creates Trust Gap Between Workers and Employers
Infographic: If you're a CIO (or other IT leader) and you have a BYOD policy in place, you also have some trust issues to overcome: Your users aren't confident their personal data is remaining private.
By Tom Kaneshige
Wed, July 17, 2013
CIO — Only three out of 10 employees completely trust their employer to keep personal information private. The others aren't so sure. This should be a warning sign
to CIOs that they've got a trust gap to overcome.
The problem gets worse if you've got a "bring your own device" (BYOD)
policy that favors corporate efforts to keep company data safe over employee privacy rights.
BYOD has become a flashpoint for privacy, says Ojas Rege, vice president of
strategy at MobileIron, a mobile device management software developer.
MobileIron commissioned a survey of 3,000 workers across the United States,
and Germany to learn more about the trust gap in the enterprise. The infographic below illustrates the survey's findings
Find information on topic for businesses.
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