When it comes to approaches to mobility, the enterprise has a number of options available. However, life sciences firms find themselves with limited choices – regulatory and security issues affect how they deal with mobile devices inside and outside of the workplace.
This blog post explores a mobility policy known as CLEO (corporate liable, employee owned), and how its benefits, risks and challenges, and best practices would fit in with the life sciences industry.
When mobile devices first began to make their way into the enterprise, they represented uncharted territory for businesses. Many firms still grapple with how to manage, support, and secure these devices. Life sciences companies are no exception.
The enterprise has developed a few approaches to dealing with mobile technologies. One of them is corporate owned, personally enabled (COPE) devices. Read on to learn the benefits, risks and challenges, and best practices for the life sciences industry.
When it comes to mobile technologies in the workplace, organizations have a few options to manage and secure them. It can be difficult to figure out which approach is right for your company, though. Each offers its own benefits and drawbacks.
One approach is CLEO (corporate liable, employee owned). Read on to learn whether it’s the right option for your firm.
Mobile devices are a boon to today’s workforce. They enable them to work faster, more productively, and more efficiently than ever before. The benefits of mobile technologies are abundant (and abundantly clear) to the enterprise.
That doesn’t mean that there aren’t drawbacks to the influx of mobile devices in the workplace. Businesses must figure out how to manage and secure them. Over the past few years, companies have developed several approaches to managing mobility. One of them is COPE (corporate owned, personally enabled). Read on to learn whether it’s a good fit for your organization.
When it comes to implementing mobile technologies within the workplace, there are several approaches a company can take. One of these approaches is known as CLEO, which stands for “corporate liable, employee owned.” Read on to learn more about how CLEO works and whether it’s right for your firm.
Depending upon whom you ask, the bring-your-own-device (BYOD) movement is either amazing or awful. Employees will tell you it gives them unprecedented freedom to work how and where they work. IT professionals will complain that the proliferation of devices is not only difficult to manage, but they represent an enormous security risk. To reduce management headaches as well as the potential for threats, companies have begun to implement policies which allow employees to use mobile devices at work while giving their employers a measure of control over the situation. One such policy is COPE.