Yet another kind of social engineering technique that exploits human tendencies – Business Email Compromise (BEC) scams are bothering corporate houses at a vast scale. The attackers send fraudulent emails to the targeted firm and ask employees to make unauthorized bank transfers.
The cloud has been instrumental in driving the digital shift in the business world. Cloud computing is a critical enabler for innovation, customer experience, and cost reduction.
Your business can recover from physical damage to real estate in a short time. But the data lost in damaged drives and servers can threaten the entire existence of your business. Is your recovery plan enough to get your business up and running against all — small and big IT disasters?
You know how your business is performing – probably. You know your business’ KPIs and how to read them: analyzing sales reports, profit and loss statements, and financial and operational ratios.
With the kind of budgets that companies allocate for IT, they expect high outputs from it. Cybersecurity is one of the most basic requests from their technology teams. Ironically, essential cybersecurity checks seem to miss in most IT plans, while companies try to capture too much from technology.
It’s October, and it’s National Cybersecurity Awareness Month.
Businesses of all shapes and sizes are moving to the cloud and SaaS. These services offer your company world-class IT capabilities. And, that too without having to invest, acquire, develop and maintain your systems and applications. But, despite the technical efficiencies, can SaaS be considered as the panacea?
There was a common theory in the past that no matter the size of the organization, companies should have a small in-house IT staff to handle the company’s technology needs.
What if you lose some critical data during a disaster? Hard to imagine!