IT departments can keep employees from using malware-infested mobile apps by creating an internal store of company-approved apps. The store can also collect feedback from users about their preferences.
We've heard it many times in many forms -- expect to be breached, expect that you've been breached, expect that you are being breached.
Disaster recovery and the cloud should be a match made in heaven. Take a function that enterprises love to hate and address it with an outsourced, efficient cloud service that makes it easier and less expensive to reach recoverable nirvana, and presto - instant success. Well, not so fast.
Disaster recovery as a service (DRaaS) is a blossoming area of DR and cloud computing. But because it's in its early days, many customers may not know exactly what to look for when shopping around.
Having successfully piloted cloud usage with SaaS applications such as CRM and ERP, many businesses are now looking to replace traditional on-site backup and disaster recovery (DR) solutions with cloud-based DR. Gartner predicts that more than 30% of midsize companies will have adopted DR in the cloud or recovery-as-a-service by 2014. That begs the question: Is your business ready to make the leap?
While the bring-your-own-device (BYOD) trend has gained momentum among enterprises, it has also plagued CIOs with a range of technical as well as cultural issues making the execution of BYOD concepts somewhat complicated.
The term Big Data is everywhere these days, there’s no doubt about it. When I meet with CIOs, big data is often named as one of the top trends shaping their IT agendas for 2012, along with cloud and mobility.
A major leadership challenge for CIOs is attracting, developing and retaining a talented, functioning, multi-generational team.
Processes are vital to organisations. They need to be treated as business assets and need to be managed and controlled. True process excellence goes further. It aligns an organisation’s entire business infrastructure — which includes people, IT, equipment and resources — to the core processes of the business.
There is no question that mobile use is on the increase. According to Telsyte, nearly 90 per cent of all mobile phone users in Australia will have a smartphone as their primary device in 2015, up from just under 50 per cent in 2011. That equates to 18.5 million smartphone users.
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