Employees who can work securely anywhere help Cisco gain revenues, improve productivity, and deliver better customer service.
Employees are mobile because we support everyone with technology and policies that allow them to work flexibly in terms of time, place, and device. We deliver this capability through Cisco products for secure wireless LAN (WLAN) and home and remote access (Cisco Virtual Office and VPN), as well as softphones, Cisco® WebEx®, Cisco Spark™, and extension mobility features. Our bring your own device (BYOD) policies and program allow employees to use their personal mobile devices to access the Cisco network, after the device is registered and confirmed as compliant with our security requirements for making it a secure or trusted device.
Be inspired by these mobility success stories by downloading these case studies:
• Pinellas County Integrates Wired and Wireless Networks
• Cisco Meraki Architecture Construction - C&S Companies
• Hospital Pioneers Wi-Fi Patient Apps with Cisco BYOD Solution
• Cisco CMX Connects Evergreen Brickworks Video
Every IT professional knows the end is coming soon for Windows XP support, but a surprising number of organizations have yet to make the move to either Windows 7 or Windows 8.1. Waiting any longer, however, is a losing proposition.
Employees are increasingly using bring-your-own devices (BYOD) to work and accessing corporate IT resources from home. Until now, management of BYOD within IT was piecemeal, with most organizations cob¬bling together solutions that included mobile device management software, unified access suites, security, and hardware. Read this technology brief to learn how Windows Server 2012 R2 takes the guesswork and integration out of BYOD security and administration, providing one point of control and management for IT organizations.
With support for Windows Server 2003 ending, transitioning to Server 2012 is clearly a must for companies. While migration will be an adjustment for organizations relying on niche applications that are 10 years old, the costs of not upgrading to Server 2012 could prove fatal.
This IDC white paper considers the approaching end of extended support for Windows Server 2003 and explores Windows Server migration options, hardware/software replacements, and support services to help customers tackle a modernization effort. It also evaluates the benefits that customers can enjoy, thanks to a move off of Windows Server 2003 prior to the conclusion of extended support.
While Windows 7 and Windows XP continue to dominate the market, Windows 8 adoption has been fairly slow, especially in the enterprise. The end of support for Windows XP now creates a season of needed change. Prepare now to address both the challenges and opportunities of this wave of OS migrations by downloading this IT handbook. Read it for insights into planning and preparation, hardware and software compatibility considerations, as well as end user training and implementation.
Many enterprises, educational institutions, and government agencies find themselves still managing both legacy end-user hardware and an antiquated OS. The time has come to move to modern Windows options and given the gamut of robust computing hardware, upgrading both at once simply makes good sense. Download this paper to discover how your organization can benefit from the combination of reduced staff costs, fewer operational problems, lower operational costs and improved productivity, the organization realizes significant cost savings.
Learn how to achieve an app centric approach to enterprise mobility and see how this will enable workers to stay connected to corporate systems through a vast array of device types and wireless connectivity options while simultaneously increasing productivity and becoming more customer-centric.
Mobility and Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) have transformed the idea of a 9-to-5 workplace. Employees now check their email first thing in the morning and expect to stay connected whenever and wherever they go throughout the day.
Employees are increasingly bringing their own devices to work and accessing corporate IT resources from home. Windows Server 2012 helps mitigate potential security, use and control issues and makes implementing a BYOD strategy easier.
The year 2011 ended with a staggering 5.9 billion mobile phone subscriptions, especially significant considering that the total world population is around 7.011 billion. Of course, a direct comparison is not fair since many people have multiple subscriptions, but it represents a window into the pervasiveness of these devices and how they are an integral part of people’s lives today. For enterprises, this also represents the impending end to the old computing era and the emergence of the mobile worker.
Enabling mobility in the workplace is a top-of-mind goal for decision-makers within every organization. This necessity is brought about by the consumerization of IT and the requirement to develop policies to manage the “bring-your-own-device” (BYOD) trend.
Published By: MobileIron
Published Date: Sep 22, 2014
The explosive popularity of mobile devices and apps offers a tremendous opportunity for any enterprise to become a “Mobile First” organization — one that views mobility as the most important business enabling technology today. Mobile First organizations understand that the Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) trend is here to stay and is fueled by users who expect total flexibility in managing their professional and personal business wherever they are, on their device of choice. However, the ability to securely and cost-effectively enable BYOD presents a significant challenge for even the most forward-thinking
Part of a strong foundation for cloud-first, mobile-first IT includes supporting BYOD. BYOD can improve end user satisfaction and enable employees to work anywhere from any device. To really get these benefits though, the end-user experience must provide seamless access to the applications end-users want and need. Accomplishing this starts with extending app provisioning to mobile devices, and automatically deprovisioning mobile access as part of the identity lifecycle. For the best user experience, you’ll want automatic configuration of native mobile applications with mobile SSO, security settings and app settings like usernames, URLs and tenant IDs.
Provisioning devices to users should be simply an extension of the foundational identity lifecycle management system. And, mobility management should enable IT teams to implement simple policies to enable and secure access from mobile.
This eGuide provides an overview of how Okta can power BYOD programs with integrated identity and mobili
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