Most everyone you ask in IT agrees that the cloud is useful to their employers’ long-term business needs. But don’t look for companies to be mostly in the cloud any time soon.
Companies are more reliant than ever on their cloud vendors to provide outstanding service at reasonable prices. But all too often, that’s not what’s delivered. Here’s some strategies you can use to make sure you’re actually getting what you expect.
It can be hard enough to manage your own security, but most companies have at least one partner that could be introducing security risks into the organization.
If you’re like the vast majority of companies that worry about a hacker stealing sensitive data, here’s a wake-up call: Hackers are only slightly more likely to steal identities than your own people are to accidentally put them out in the public for the whole world to see.
Most IT pros can look back on a failed project (and hopefully only one) and say, “Well that was a mess.” But at the end of the day, was anything really learned that would prevent it from happening again?
Hopefully, your organization is among the many that have implemented BYOD policies explaining what users can and can’t do with corporate info on mobile devices. And more than likely, you’ve had your fair share of of users who have broken the policy.
According to the FBI, ransomware attacks took a huge financial toll in 2015. And one group is saying that 2016 will be “the year ransomware holds America hostage.” Find out what you can do to keep from falling victim.
More than 90% 0f organizations are using at least one cloud app. But to what extent they’re on board and how they’re using it may surprise you. Find out what your colleagues are facing and where they’re going with the cloud next.
There’s a lot of different ways to show how serious the security problem is for organizations, but here’s a new way of putting it: Only one out of every four organizations managed to avoid cyberattacks in the past 12 months.