Avoiding BYOD? Why Setting BYOD Policies Is Increasingly Critical

John Whaley, CTO and Co-founder, Moka5

Tracey Kitten, Executive Editor, BankInfoSecurity & CUInfoSecurity

Bring-your-own-device concerns are getting more complex, but most organizations aren't keeping up with the times, and their outdated policies and procedures prove it, says John Whaley of Moka5.

In fact, BYOD security and best practices are often talked about more than they are implemented and used, he says.

BYOD is not just about ensuring employees are using secure devices, Whaley says. It's about ensuring corporations are protecting intellectual property when employees access their databases from home. And BYOD also is about not violating employees' privacy by inadvertently accessing personal data on devices they own.

During this interview recorded at RSA Conference 2014, Whaley discusses:

How automation can enhance BYOD management;
Why organizations are reluctant to even broach the topic of BYOD;
How regulators may soon mandate certain BYOD policies and procedures.
Whaley serves as the founder and chief technology officer of Moka5 and is responsible for the technical vision of the company. Whaley previously worked at IBM's T.J. Watson Research Center and Tokyo Research Lab. He also was named one of the top 15 programmers in the USA Computing Olympiad.

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