- 01-17-2012, 08:44 AM #26
People should not get the impression that these are the same devices that you can pick up at your local retailer. These devices are severely locked down, to the point that they bear little resemblance, functionality wise, to the Android or iOS that people love. This is NOT BYOD. That's a way off yet for the feds.Do not meddle in the affairs of dragons, for thou art crunchy, and good with ketchup
"When debate is lost, slander becomes the tool of the loser" - Socrates
- 01-17-2012, 08:57 AM #27<a href="http://www.galatis.de/starboard.php?d=5518"><!-- Something special for the spammers --></a>
CrackBerry... where only Stupid People fight about Smart Phones
- 01-18-2012, 11:40 AM #28
Frankly, it depends on which agency and which level of Government you're at - feds adhere to much stricter standards than some states and the same is true down to the local level. For highly sensitive data, high level security is a must but sensitive data is not only held in agencies such as the NSA or the CIA - from a personal standpoint, do you believe your personal info (health data, ID info, etc) is sensitive? You'd want that data protected if it was being thrown around in Government databases and emails, right? However, it all depends on how receptive that agency is to the demand that they protect your info...
Its also what is financially feasible to the agency; if it seems they could get 1000 playbooks with a higher level of security features for the same price as the Sammys (and they have the correct infrastructure to support them) then why not go with a higher level of protection? Finances balanced with Politics balanced with cover your a** . So in a nutshell, its tough to tell what technology will land where... But from an admin's standpoint, stronger security for the same price should generally win out...
Sent from my BlackBerry 9930 using Tapatalk9650 to 9930 to Q10 to Z30 all with Playbook in tow