If you run a network—whether on Windows Server or Mac OS X Server—you no doubt have users who want to connect their iPads and iPhones to the network.
You could refuse—maybe. But when the requests are coming from VPs and managers, high-revenue sales folk, and the knowledge workers who keep the company ticking, you may not have the leverage to stem the tide for long.
Besides, you may want to connect your own iPad or iPhone to the network. Connecting via VPN can help you troubleshoot problems remotely, saving you those midnight journeys to the office to coddle a balky server.
Once you commit to allowing iPads and iPhones to connect to the network, you have a choice. You can ...