The tech landscape is chock full of companies positioning themselves as the Dropbox of the Enterprise. That’s because Dropbox has done a great job making itself the file share-and-sync product for consumers. But Dropbox itself isn’t ignoring the business market — at least in small companies and divisions of bigger organizations.

On Tuesday, the company’s beefing up Dropbox for Teams with a more powerful console for both users and IT admins that will keep company documents in the company — if that is the mandate — and allow admins to better track user activity.

The new console lets admins:

  • View member details like per-user storage usage, recent activity, web sessions, linked devices and third-party applications.
  • View team activity — member log-ins and team invitations and generate downloadable reports
  • Set sharing controls to keep shared folders and links within the company or allow team members to decide access level on a…

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