Cyberattacks and data breaches used to be things that IT pros tried desperately to warn others of. But now it seems like everyone else is starting to notice the elephant in the room.
Enterprise 2.0 is changing the world of business. Organizations want to empower their employees through tools like social media, without sacrificing productivity or security. Read the latest enterprise 2.0 news and insights below:
It’s a common refrain among startups that they “want to be Uber, but for [fill in the blank.]” But the latest setback for the ride-sharing service probably doesn’t mean anyone’s lining up to be the Uber of security.
Most people talk about moving to the cloud as if it’s the end of your problems (vendors especially). But it’s not always smooth sailing, as a new analysis of existing studies shows.
The job market for skilled IT workers is hot, and many companies are in a difficult position: They already have great techs on their staffs, but are worried about how they can keep them on board.
Most organizations are starting to rely on automation for some tasks that used to be handled by techs, according to a recent report from Tech Pro Research.
There’s no shortage of systems that can be attacked within an organization. But one that may go overlooked frequently is also one of the most vulnerable: the company’s website.
Gone are the days when IT could feel alone in pushing for technology advances. With the cloud, execs are starting to pay more attention to IT matters, and many IT pros are forced to admit they’re not meeting their own lofty standards.
One of the biggest misconceptions about IT is that it exists in its own little universe. The caricature from other departments is that they’re the geeks in a side room that rarely come out to interact with co-workers.
In a few short years we’ve gone from an abstract thing called “the cloud” to more cloud providers and services than you can shake a stick at. But one fundamental question remains for many IT pros: Is it really safe to store your information in the public cloud?
IT pros have used a wide variety of analogies, tricks and visuals to try to get non-techies to understand the cloud. But here’s one we never thought we’d see.