Most IT departments are worried about security when companies let their users bring personal devices to work. However, there is another big issue techs should take into consideration: employee privacy.
Despite a lack of confidence in the market, many IT pros plan to search for a new job in the second half of this year. What can companies do to help keep them on board?
When using company computers, most users don’t think twice about online security. But if companies don’t change that mindset, they may leave themselves open to security attacks.
Many companies have been thrown into BYOD and have started allowing personal devices in the workplace without really developing a strategy.
IT has a lot of ways to spy on employees’ behavior, data and other information. But that doesn’t mean they should be put to use.
When it comes to protecting data, one of the biggest challenges for IT is getting users to follow best practices for password protection. However, many organizations try to enforce practices that do little to actually make passwords more secure.
Social media has been common for both personal and professional use for several years – however, many companies still haven’t caught up and developed an effective social networking policy.
IT, Finance and other parts of the organization don’t always see eye to eye when it comes to the cloud – and even IT can sometimes be wrong about cloud computing. Here are some key questions organizations need to ask before making a decision about the cloud.
There are a lot of steps IT departments must take to keep their companies’ data secure. One critical activity: making sure all software on servers and user machines is kept up to date.
Is your organization looking to get the benefits of BYOD, but wary of the security, legal and other risks of letting personal devices into work? Here are three alternatives to BYOD companies can consider.