Cyber attacks are already in the news day after day, and some experts forecast an escalation in 2017. The reason for the predicted increase? Human behavior.
The Department of Homeland Security took advantage of Cybersecurity Awareness Month to encourage both businesses and end users to improve their security hygiene.
Cybersecurity: expect the unexpected Even though they are a nuisance, there is a reason your office building holds regular fire drills. If there really is an emergency, everyone will (or should) know how to act.
When talking about networks that have been hacked or breached, the default assumption is that it was someone on the outside, a nefarious individual trying to steal sensitive corporate data.
A smarter, more secure enterprise Machine learning is making its move into virtually every realm that uses computer technology, and it’s easy to see why.
There’s been a major shift in IT-related spending. An IDG Research Services survey, conducted on behalf of Datalink, found that IT investment is now driven by business goals, rather than, as in the past, by needs and upgrades.
The worldwide business backdrop is rapidly intensifying and becoming increasingly complex, challenging tomorrow’s CIOs to come to the table with much more than high-level technical insights and experience.
Smart companies have security plans and protocols in place. Smarter companies regularly survey their security measures to ensure 1) systems are working properly and 2) no unforeseen vulnerabilities are surfacing.
For years, the division between marketing and IT departments has been held up as an example of the old way of doing business: rigid silos, all housing information to be doled out on a strict need-to-know basis.
The best is yet to come? The digital revolution is still in its infancy. A year ago, Greg Satell wrote an opinion piece in Forbes, stating, “If you take a closer look, you’ll find that almost all of the gains have come from sectors that use IT extensively.