Chances are, traditional SAN has been part of your lineup for many years—and you’ve likely wondered, “what else is out there?” We've been conducting some in-depth field research and discovered that HCI truly is the way to go.
Trust was historically the barrier to widespread implementation of remote work. That is, employers wondered if they could trust employees to do the right thing when they weren’t in the office, delivering the same level of performance or productivity when faced with the distractions of home. Until recently, working remotely in the comfort of home was perceived as a rare permission or privilege. As part of dealing with the challenges of the past 18 months, people adapted to completely different ways of living, learning and working. That missing trust in employees seems to suddenly be adopted and effectively so. But, trusting remote workers is very different from implicitly trusting the technology they use.
Unitrends Recovery Assurance is an automated testing engine that enables you to perform recovery testing against a single machine or multiple, orchestrated machines in a highly automated fashion. Once configured, the job spins up an isolated environment directly from your backups and executes customized testing, including boot sequencing, machine reconfiguration and application-level scripts to certify workloads performance. In addition to testing, this job can be used for one-click failover, which spins up your most recent tested backups into production according to their orchestrated sequence.
Ransomware gets its name by commandeering and holding assets ransom, extorting their owner for money in exchange for discretion and full cooperation in returning exfiltrated data and providing decryption keys to allow business to resume.
The internet owes a lot to open-source libraries. Without those unpaid programmers who carefully built multiple reservoirs of code, major companies (Apple, Amazon, Google, to name a few) wouldn’t be able to run their most popular applications.
The past 12 months have seen the SMB sector recover from the pandemic-induced shakeup of 2020, with businesses and staff getting used to working in the new normal.
Small and mid-sized businesses (SMBs), like global enterprises, are relying more and more on cloud computing security services to support day-to-day business functions, software development, and even to provide the technology infrastructure companies need to operate.
Technology has evolved rapidly in the last two decades, bringing about new innovations and tools to help us navigate our tech-driven world. While much technological evolution has resulted in tools that help us work, live and navigate modern life with more ease, technology has also opened a widening window of security vulnerabilities that cybercriminals love to exploit.
Do they call it a cloud because the costs are sky high?
How do you stop 20 million cars in their tracks? Or take chicken sandwiches off the menu for an entire country? I’ll give you a hint: it requires neither military action, a team of evil scientists, nor a particularly libertarian fowl population. In fact, all it takes is a group of hackers that could be located anywhere in the world.
It was a typical day for our client, an executive with a U.S. financial services firm that relies on a widely used multi-factor authentication (MFA) mobile app to protect access to email, customer files and other sensitive data. His iPhone kept pinging him with MFA requests to access his email, interrupting him on a day packed with customer meetings. He was annoyed by the intrusion, figuring it was some kind of system error, and rejected each request so he could focus on work.
How can you get ahead of today’s rising security threats? More importantly, how can you do more with your security team and create new value beyond just the safety and security of your organization? Today, we’re tackling security leaders’ top challenges with aging video surveillance infrastructure. These tips are designed to help you understand what’s possible when modernizing your security technology.
I’ve been working in IT Security for over 25 years, and even so, 2020 brought with it changes I never would have predicted. Along with the rest of the world, Zix | AppRiver was forced to become a fully operational remote workforce in just one week when the pandemic took hold.
The good news for cryptocurrency is that the model is an established fixture in global finances. It’s highly portable, holds value, is tradable for products and services, and is gaining popularity among mainstream consumers.
The pandemic and the rapid shift to telework challenged IT teams everywhere. Technology leaders and cybersecurity professionals struggled to do what seemed impossible, and ultimately played a crucial role in ensuring a safe transition to work from home and meeting the surge in demand for digital services driven by COVID, especially in the government sector. Overall their strategies met with success, elevating the status and recognition of the IT department as an essential organizational partner. To further capitalize on this success, IT leaders must continue to provide efficient security solutions and reduce costs while addressing the needs of their IT customers.
There’s a new paradigm that has emerged from advances in technology: innovate or fail. Much of this new reality is driven by the growth of the cloud and related software and SaaS technologies that propose to enable organizations to innovate faster and create competitive advantage over their less tech savvy peers to grow market share.
Virtual Private Network use has soared during the pandemic. Everyone from students to corporate employees to government workers was forced to employ VPN to access digital assets remotely and meet security protocols. While the pandemic itself has been a drag for everyone, it also drew attention to the ever-growing threat of cyberattacks when connecting to the web without the proper security layers. Now, VPN is an instrumental aspect of our lives.