Blackberry Responds to Samsungs Knox Security

With Samsung moving on Blackberry’s business jurisdiction via its SECURE with Knox launching, it’s not too astonishing the Canadian ensemble features several choice phrases on the topic. We talked with cellular processing Executive VP Donald T. Cruz, who discovers it “flattering” that Samsung is going for the same curiosity in business protection, but said it might take awhile to catch up because his own business’s been performing it “since 1999.”


Obviously, the latter now supports Android and iOS products, but Cruz added that the chief difficulty with Samsung’s strategy is Android it self — which he seems brings its own tote of risky worms to the business room. With Samsung touting Knox’s ability to individual business capabilities from the user’s “personal space,” Smith directed to the Stability application — which has been doing that because 2011 — declaring it’s the only remedy that “can successfully keep sensitive company info protected while maintaining an individual’s private information private.” On the other hand, Jones said Android is nevertheless fundamentally “exposed” because of its open character, while BB engineered its Rim OS kernel in-house to be protected which element was “entirely realized” by business technicians. He added that developers are always fine-tuning these functions for its BB10 and legacy devices, including that it might provide new Android and iOS “containers” and additional features after this year to help foster protection for those gadgets. Naturally, the outfit’s probably expecting you’ll need one of its gleaming new products to swipe or snap, but a failure that, says that you’ll be probably the most dependable under its BES 10 umbrella, regardless of the phone.

Via Engadget

One Reply to “Blackberry Responds to Samsungs Knox Security”

  1. I think that people need to look at this from a different angle. It isn’t about getting a market share as high as iOS or Android. It is about keeping the current customers while gaining some more and making a profit. You don’t need 100% of a market to be successful. Nobody calls Ferrari a failure just because they have a smaller share than Honda. Here is a CIO’s point of view on BlackBerry.

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