Why you need to change how you manage endpoints

How it can help organizations address the challenges of digital transformation.

For corporate IT departments and executives, the opportunity to deliver valuable digital services and data resources to internal business users and external customers has never been greater.

Mobile devices, apps and high-speed connectivity have made it possible for widely distributed workers to gain easy access to information. Anywhere/anytime computing has truly become a reality.

Unfortunately, managing these ever-expanding and increasingly complex environments, in addition to desktops and laptops can e a nightmare for IT administrators. They are facing three key management challenges as their organizations move toward digital transformation: a proliferation of endpoints, growing security threats and vulnerabilities, and rising demands for compliance with government and industry regulations.

This white paper examines these challenges, describes why there is a need for change, and shows how unified endpoint management (UEM) can be an effective solution for organizations looking to transform themselves into digital businesses.

Identifying the Challenges Many organizations today are in the midst of digital transformations, and a big part of these efforts is building environments that support mobile devices and applications.

With a more mobile, distributed workforce, companies can get closer to their customers, provide easier access to IT resources for end users, and in general enhance business processes. The use of smartphones, tablets, and other mobile devices can augment the desktop and laptop computers already in place at organizations, giving employees more flexibility than ever.

Before they can even think about succeeding within this expanding IT infrastructure, however, enterprises need to confront the challenges of managing these many additional endpoints.

One of the biggest challenges is the sheer proliferation of devices. More people than ever are using mobile devices in the workplace, either through corporate-owned device programs or bring-your-own-device (BYOD) initiatives.



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