Did you know that approximately 42% of organizations rely on sticky notes to manage passwords?
Business networks have seen a major shift over the last several weeks. Due to the coronavirus pandemic, multiple companies in the San Fernando Valley area and throughout California have had to send employees home to work remotely.
When reading about ransomware, viruses, and other types of malware threats, you’ll often hear the term “zero-day” mentioned, as in a zero-day threat.
Compromised passwords account for 81% of data breaches. Once a hacker steals or guesses a user password, they have the “keys to the kingdom” and can access company files, sensitive customer and personnel data, and email accounts, which can be used to send phishing and spam.
On any given day, a typical California business can have employees connecting to and through their network from multiple locations. A majority are most likely at the office connecting online to cloud services, others may be traveling and using their mobile devices on a free Wi-Fi to check email, and a few may be working remotely from home.
Remember when we just had to worry about computer viruses? As technology has become more advanced in the last two decades, so have the threats to networks, data, and devices.
You often hear the term “connected” or “connected office” these days and it generally makes us think of those invisible online connections to people, cloud software, and places via our technology. But behind all those connections is the wired infrastructure that keeps all that communication flowing smoothly.
Along with the cloud revolution, which has caused companies to switch much of their IT infrastructure to cloud-based applications, has come the move to cloud based VoIP phone systems.
A wonderful thing about business websites is that they enable businesses to be virtually “open” 24/7 with an online storefront.
Have you ever struggled with choosing the best app between several that didn’t do exactly what you wanted? Maybe you’ve ended up paying for two cloud solution subscriptions because neither gave you all the features you wanted.