IT’s priorities haven’t changed much over the past few years, but they have evolved based on new trends and developments. Here’s some advice for IT managers to help overcome their organization’s top tech challenges for this year.
The fallout from Hurricane Sandy probably has many companies rethinking their disaster recovery plans. One key question: Can IT trust cloud computing services for their disaster plans?
Data center crashes can cause huge problems for IT departments, but those issues often have very low-tech causes. What’s most often to blame when a data center goes down?
Many small businesses struggle with backing up data and preparing their IT systems for disasters. But emerging technologies such as virtualization and cloud computing are proving to be a big help.
IT departments are currently facing the huge challenge of dealing with quickly increasing amounts of data while budgets remain flat. That’s especially causing problems when it comes to managing backups and preparing for disaster recovery.
Most businesses are aware of the need to plan for a disaster, but many don’t know where to begin. Here’s one guide from a disaster recovery firm.
A recent survey confirms what many experts have been warning IT managers about: Most companies lack effective disaster recovery plans and could be in big trouble if an emergency hits.
Planning for outages and disasters is a tough project with a wide scope. Where are the best areas for IT to focus its attention?
A new study finds that a third of small and mid-size U.S. companies have no plan for coping with an IT disaster.
Shrinking IT budgets may have little room for disaster recovery. But with a potentially worse-than-average hurricane season approaching, preparing now can save a lot of money and trouble later.