No matter how up-to-date your datacenter may seem, there’s always room for improvement. Growing means consistently examining your existing infrastructure for weak spots and asking if what you have in place is not only meeting the demands of your business today, but also setting you up for success in the increasingly multi-cloud focused future.
The goal of this article is to help you improve your cybersecurity plan. By implementing even one or two of the suggestions in this article, you’ll be taking a step toward reducing the likelihood of data loss, downtime, reputation damage, and lost revenue. Proactively enhancing your cybersecurity plan is a smart business move.
The end of September, Facebook disclosed the discovery of a security flaw on its computer network that may have affected active accounts exposing the personal information of up to 50 million users including top executives Mark Zuckerberg and Sheryl Sandberg according to sources close to the investigation.
If you utilize LinkedIn services with the only the default username and password authentication you are at risk of getting hacked, even if you have an account that you rarely access and use.
If you log in to Amazon services with only the default username and password authentication you are at risk of getting hacked, even if you have an account that you rarely access.
If you utilize Facebook services with the only the default username and password authentication you are at risk. Even if you have an account that you rarely access.
SD-WAN has the ability to redefine how organizations manage the communications between physical sites and cloud hosted systems, possibly connecting one of the largest barriers to cloud computing.
Encrypting data-at-rest is essential for protecting data, and is required by most IT regulatory requirements and compliance laws.
Bring Your Own Device or “BYOD” as it is more commonly referred as, means a company allows their employees to use their personal communication devices for work-related activities. It’s a move that not only can cut expenses, but enhances and improves employee productivity. In a study by Tech Pro Research, they report that about 60% of companies now allow their staff to use their own devices for business. But with all the sensitive company information floating on devices that aren’t controlled by the company, many IT professionals get concerned this move puts the organization’s data and software at risk.