Profile of Michael EndlerAssociate Editor, InformationWeek.com
Member Since: 11/15/2013
News & Commentary Posts: 553
Michael Endler joined InformationWeek as an associate editor in 2012. He previously worked in talent representation in the entertainment industry, as a freelance copywriter and photojournalist, and as a teacher. Michael earned a BA in English from Stanford University in 2005 and, pending the completion of a long-gestating thesis, will hold an MA in Cinema Studies from San Francisco State.
Articles by Michael Endler
posted in November 2012
Google fears that upcoming conference could give governments too much control over Internet governance, launches an online campaign to keep everyone in the loop.
Dell issued a dismal earnings report last week but hopes its Gale Technologies acquisition points to a more lucrative future.
Cisco touts its analytics technology, teamed with users'
cellphones, as perfect for helping brick-and-mortar retailers track consumer behavior and provide personalized advertising.
MobileManager 8, and Zensuite attempt to boost usability along with security.
With new BYOD and app development tools, IBM wants customers to look at mobile as an opportunity, not a risk.
Workday's new recruitment and big data products are still months away, but the company's early start has some analysts excited.
Dell said its Wyse acquisition would lead to BYOD progress -- and with its new mobile management tool, the company finally shows its hand.
Inaccurate Twitter reports during Hurricane Sandy demonstrate why enterprises should develop social media followings before a crisis strikes.
AppConnect and AppTunnel aim to help IT secure business apps while keeping them separate from personal content in a BYOD environment.
Major U.S. phone carriers hope their new database will deter thieves. But experts say the plan won't soothe many enterprise data security concerns.
Windows Phone 8 could be a player in the enterprise. These five factors will be key to its success.
4G World award finalists for emerging products and services say the technology means faster mobile Web browsing -- and an opportunity to mine data.