While iMessage will get some serious collaborative boosts later this year, it already has many of the features in place to make it a powerful platform.
Stories by Ryan Faas
Apple has rolled out a slew of changes that affect device management overall or apply to declarative management used on individual devices.
New technologies Apple highlighted at WWDC shows the technology giants understands how the enterprise security landscape is changing.
Users get simpler logins to business or education apps and websites. IT admins get greater control. What's not to love?
Public betas for Apple's iOS 16, iPadOS 16 and macOS 13 (Ventura) will be released in July. What's an IT desk to do with eager would-be beta testers?
Apple has announced several major changes for the enterprise over the past year. What do they portend for WWDC 2022?
When Apple announced recently that it was discontinuing macOS Server, the move didn’t come as a huge surprise. But let’s take a moment to say goodbye.
While Business Essentials for SMBs doesn’t arrive until next year, there are a lot of questions IT admins should focus on now before considering it.
Though it's often seen as a consumer-centric company, Apple now touches a wide variety of enterprise IT operations. That may even accelerate in 2019.
Between Apple's Siri, Google Assistant and Amazon's Alexa, the workplace is getting rather chatty. Expect that trend to continue in 2018.
After a bungled release of iOS 8.0.1, Apple finally managed to get HealthKit into the hands of iPhone owners. I've been pretty open about the ways that I think technologies like fitness trackers and HealthKit can change lives (and for anyone interested in keeping score, my Fitbit-related weight loss is now up to 42 pounds) and, having worked in healthcare IT, I think there is an immense amount of potential in these technologies.
Like a great many people, I'm planning to pre-order one of the new iPhones, but I'm still on the fence about whether to order an iPhone 6 or 6 Plus.
Apple certainly had a lot to announce and preview during its almost-two-hour media event for the launch of the new iPhone 6 and iPhone 6 Plus, which included not only new phones but the company's new mobile payments system known as Apple Pay and the first preview of the Apple Watch -- set to debut sometime early next year.
One of the big enterprise mobility stories of late is the ruling by a California court that companies who require employees to use their personal smartphones for work must reimburse those employees "a reasonable percentage" of their monthly bills. As CITEworld's Nancy Gohring reported last week, similar legal challenges are happening in other states, including Washington, New Jersey, and Michigan.
One thing is clear about the Apple-IBM partnership: It will change the dynamic of the enterprise mobility market in significant ways.