Whether we realize it or not, companies across all industries are now operating in the on-demand economy.
It is not a matter of if you will be attacked, but when you will suffer a cyber attack, and if you will be able to prevent it and/or recover from it.
For small- and medium-sized businesses, IT can seem like a foreign language.
Small business leaders don’t often want their business to stay small.
In the past, you never had to worry about software sprawl. You just adopted new office applications to meet business needs as they emerged. Updates were manageable and upgrades costs weren’t so disruptive because your software portfolio was limited.
Similar to larger organizations, small businesses perform business-related functions such as sales, operations, accounting, and finance. They must compete with the bigger companies around them, providing the same (if not better) level of customer service and support to keep their customers happy and returning. The difference is that they do it with a much smaller pool of money, time and talent.
A Set of Recommendations for Establishing a Secure Policy Around BYOD
As a provider of IT and security solutions, we are always surprised when an older topic like BYOD receives new attention. As of late, we have had several questions about whether to allow personal laptops and devices access to the network. We firmly believe businesses have a choice in whether or not these devices be given access to the network. But, unlike most articles around BYOD, we are taking the approach that not all devices are the same. We suggest you categorize laptops and personal devices such as smartphones and tablets into two separate categories. In this blog, we hope to leave you with a guide that provides practical and relevant advice on how you can implement a BYOD policy that addresses both categories, and aligns with the way your team accesses the network.
I’m a firm believer that you shouldn’t wait around until the New Year to start pursuing your goals. I learned early on that it’s essential to have a concrete idea of where I want to be in life and to make consistent efforts to get there. That being said, I know that many New Year’s resolutions actually succeed, despite the odds. New Year’s resolutions provide a crash course in goal setting, and they’re an ideal starting point to make a change.
Insurance Policies for the Digital Age
All too often we quote a PC or something only to have a client state, we can get that cheaper.