Mobile file sharing vendor Accellion announced this week the availability of a collection of kiteworks cloud content connectors for Box and Dropbox. The new integration gives IT managers control over content employees are storing in the cloud while allowing users to access content from either side of the firewall.
While the number of data requests by law enforcement is growing proportionately with its user base, the possibility that users may not be informed could be a concern for businesses.
Workers who use file sync and sharing tools to share corporate documents and access them through mobile devices are continuing to use consumer products in high numbers, despite the availability of enterprise-provided tools.
Dropbox announced last week that Dropbox Pro users are getting a hefty storage upgrade to one terabyte per account. But is it enough to attract enterprise users?
Cloud storage may be an excellent way to synchronize data across multiple devices, but it is terrible for large data backups.
The distribution sources for potentially malicious documents are actively working to disable their distribution. But a Dropbox security alert seems to indicate that's making customers mad.
Dropbox is beefing up the business version of its online cloud storage service with more granular security, new tools and full-text search
The practice most commonly associated with the phenomenon called the "consumerization of IT" may be responsible for a low level of confidence among IT professionals.
In the second part of his interview with FierceEnterpriseCommunications, Ross Piper makes the case that the role of a cloud service is to bridge the gaps between operating systems, and build that bridge into a platform.
The former Salesforce strategist argues that a hugely popular product with some security is more secure than a less popular product with IT administrator lockdowns.