Friend, long-time colleague and fellow J-school alum from Boston University Eric Lundquist authored this post, which is rich with advice from Federal CIOs. The one thing that jumped out at me was is how good security is with the Feds..."baked in" to every app as he says.
Our 6th of 6 converged cloud twitter chats will be between 1-2 p.m. EDT on Thursday, May 17. Tomorrow's main questions are: “How can the cloud help IT align with, and contribute to, the business goals? What KPIs are there to measure how cloud computing improves business productivity?"
Come join in the conversation. Please use the hashtag #convcloud. (no period)
That is the question I came up with after studying a list of supposedly social CIOs. My conclusion is no. By definition, social media is about developing a public persona. If these are the most social CIOs and I was a CIO, I'd be second or third on the list. CIOs continue to be just north of nowheresville when it comes to social media.
Introducing and implementing an enterprise BYOD policy requires a thorough examination of several different factors, from allowed devices to supported user conveniences. Even with more mobile devices in the workplace, printed materials are still used across the enterprise, with an increasing number of these pages originating from mobile devices. According to IDC*, the “total U.S.
Take a look at about any office and there’s no question that that the number of mobile devices and cloud services used by employees have multiplied in recent years. The rapid expansion in the use of mobile devices is both a productivity boon and a complexity challenge --- especially when some products or services don’t work well with others.
By 2014, Gartner projects approximately 80 percent of professionals will use at least two personal devices to access corporate systems and data. It is no longer an option for enterprises to deny employees the use of smartphones, tablets and other mobile devices for business use.