The benefits of cloud computing are indisputable. Cloud computing allows businesses of all sizes to leverage the latest cloud storage technology without significant capital spend.
More and more small businesses are becoming the victims of hackers and cyber crime. Research shows that 81% of all security breaches occur within small to mid-sized businesses.
What is Business Process Improvement?
TechTarget defines Business Process Improvement (BPI) as a strategic planning methodology aimed at identifying the operations or employee skills that could be improved to encourage smoother procedures, more efficient workflow and overall business growth.
In today’s world, moving to the cloud makes more business sense than ever before. Cloud computing boosts efficiency, saves money and improves collaboration and flexibility.
Your company is growing, and you recognize that technology is an important key to your success. Having the right IT solutions in place not only improves flexibility and allows your team to focus on key objectives but if things are not running smoothly, downtime jeopardizes every area of the business.
On January 4, 2018, major news outlets and trade publications including CNN, CNET, and The Guardian started reporting the news of an Intel chip vulnerability which could leave a huge number of computers and smartphones vulnerable to security concerns
An efficient network provides many benefits - giving teams the ability to increase collaboration, boost productivity and security, and make processes more efficient.
Is your organization considering bringing workloads to the cloud? If so, you are clearly in the majority. According to a 2016 study from CompTIA, over 90 percent of companies claim to use some form of cloud computing.
Many small companies make do by assigning “IT issues” to that one unfortunate employee who seems to be the most tech-savvy. The cost of hiring an actual IT pro doesn’t’ seem like a responsible investment to you right now, so you do what is necessary to get by.
The Department of Defense (DOD) takes the security of their data very seriously. For several years they have been working to ensure that their data is safeguarded by implementing cybersecurity best practices. In late 2013 they began putting rules into place that would impose security requirements that are consistent with their own on defense contractors that process, store or transmit what is identified as Covered Defense Information (CDI).