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.
There are two primary reasons why your smartphone is more likely to be hacked than other devices, according to Paul Hill, senior consultant with SystemExperts: the physical security of the devices and the use of untrustworthy networks.
Outdated PowerPoint decks and overconfident digital natives are just two of the ways businesses wind up at risk.
For some businesses, the addition of iOS and Android into the workplace has complicated the management of user privileges. What’s to be done?
Former employees can pose a major security risk – one that is often ignored by businesses – but it’s also an easy problem to fix.
The cloud can seem like the perfect technology for overworked IT teams, but IT leaders need to remain hands-on to ensure improved cloud security.
“Would you shop more or less at a store if you knew you had to enter a code to get into the front door or wait in line to check out?”