Certain files and access points may only be available through a corporate connection, but in many cases, "bring your own network" (BYON) has become the new normal for today's...
The seven-year-old company offers protection to mobile subscribers from malware and dangerous apps and websites.
The smart thermostat company recently raised $13.6 million to help fuel expansion in Europe, the U.S. and Asia.
Want some inspiration? Start following inspiring people. And when I say “follow,” I am not referring only to Twitter, although that is an excellent starting point. I mean...
More ways to accept payments from customers is a good thing, right? And mobile payments make it even easier to process payments when you’re on the go.
High-end pawn startups have popped up to serve customers with valuable hard assets and limited access to credit. But as the economy improves, these alternative lenders say...
Being able to create your own website without any formal Web design training means that you may overlook some key elements that a professional designer would catch.
Ordering pizza over the phone too challenging? The Push for Pizza app enables users to order pizza by pressing a single button.
Do you or your employees use personal iOS or Android devices for work? By using the apps on them, you could be putting your business's important data at risk.
The BYOD (bring your own device) movement is going strong and shows no signs of disappearing any time soon.
Web pages and websites are getting bigger and becoming more complex every day. But when a website does not load quickly, it affects visitors’ behavior, which leads to decreases...
Automation in the workplace hasn't been the job killer many have predicted it would be, new research finds.
How do you decide on a restaurant or bar? If you’re like most consumers, rather than reading articles from known food critics or studying the menu, you likely take out your...
Are you doing the bare minimum when it comes to your small business website? Just having a website is no longer enough (if it ever was).
The New York City-based startup charges users a fee ranging from $10 to $50 to book tables at the Big Apple’s hottest restaurants.