More Android-based smartwatches are unveiled as wearables market continues to grow.
Addressing the single most frustrating aspect of clinging to the faded mobile star that is BlackBerry, the company on Wednesday confirmed it’s opening the catalog of Android applications from Amazon to BBerry users.
Salesforce.com’s release of developer tools to support wearable computing at work might just be enough to move the ever-nascent tech into the mainstream.
Best known for its computer lifecycle management, automation and security solutions, Intel spinoff LANdesk is steadily making progress in the mobile management space.
Google has beefed up its business-focused mobile-management technology by swallowing up BYOD firm Divide.
The perfect secure messaging app probably hasn’t been built yet, but give John McAfee credit for turning our attention to an area of real concern for channel partners and their clients.
Microsoft's devices boss has confirmed the Nokia brand "will not be used for long," as he admitted the firm's teaming up with the software giant was driven by his fear of Samsung.
Intel has distanced itself from long-term partner Microsoft and placed its chips on Android as it bets big on tablets to bolster its market position.
An online betting firm has opened a book on the make of Obama's next phone following -rumors he is getting ready to ditch his beloved BlackBerry.
Android tablets snatched the market-leader crown from Apple Inc. last year, according to Gartner, which warned that future tablet sales will be based on more than just price.
Firm's impending split may leave some partners better off, but what about the others?
A new study by AVG Technologies finds that SMBs and MSPs see tremendous potential in the Internet of Things as a driver of business growth – provided IT vendors and solution providers step up their game
The latest vendor executive to sit in the Channelnomics hotseat is Wael Aggan, CEO of CloudMask
Is it time to take the software giant off the watch list of tech companies in distress, at least on the consumer side, asks Larry Walsh