Here’s how to plan, monitor and enforce a secure BYOD policy in your business.
At a time when the next generation of graduates enter the workplace, companies are facing an ongoing challenge of creating a technological environment that not only enables new recruits to fulfil their potential but improve the efficiency of the business as well.
In recent years, BYOD has emerged as an innovative strategy for improving productivity. Despite its numerous benefits, implementing and securing BYOD can be challenging.
The All Blacks are one of the most successful sports franchises in history. They appear to work together seamlessly, something most companies dream of when it comes to staff collaboration. But with practice drills not an option in the office, bosses can instead hope to foster such collaboration through connected planning.
The last year has seen businesses attacked with different kinds of ransomware WannaCry, Petya which has caused many leaders to doubt their BYOD policies. There is a way to ensure better smartphone security though.
A simple solution for improving the day-to-day activities of the workforce could be by taking a sensible approach to technology innovation.
In our always-on, always-connected world, businesses require a network solution which is fast, reliable, cost-effective and scales up on demand and it seems such WiFi benefits have hooked SMEs.
Millennial employees are widely misunderstood. They can be highly valuable and useful but employers must be willing to meet them halfway.
In the last ten years, there is no doubt that WiFi is redefining the workplace; employees can remain connected to the internet all day, without being tied down to a hardware device such as a computer that can’t be moved from a desk.
For a business to compete effectively in the modern world, it needs an online presence but this goes further than just having a website. In fact, an outdated website could just as easily have a negative impact on your business as not having one at all.
It is an undeniable fact that in today's digital world, we are all pretty much reliant on information technology and the Internet to run our businesses. It is also a fact that it is not "if" but "when" will our IT Infrastructure and business applications be under attack.
As the use of mobile devices by employees increases, so too do the risks to businesses of data breaches and a failure to comply with the Data Protection Act 1998 (DPA).