Employees are constantly on the go and using a company or personal device to access company information and accounts from a multitude of locations and various networks. The wall off and fortify approach to cybersecurity is no longer effective. IT professionals need to protect your company's data in any space and from any device. This is where endpoint management comes... Read More
The Novel Coronavirus has made its way around the world and it has certainly changed the way a lot of businesses do things. Some businesses have put in some type of disaster recovery platform. This is basically a plan for returning to continuity after some type of disaster, but we are seeing that many business continuity plans were not broad enough to take on a worldwide pandemic. Sadly, many of these businesses won’t open again.
- Written by Ken Fletcher
- Published: 23 Apr 2020
What Disaster Recovery IsDisaster recovery is one of the most important aspects of a business continuity plan. It is the assignment of disaster-related tasks, the coordination of the business to respond to a disaster, and ultimately, the plan that dictates how operations will continue as the event passes. In turn, there is a lot of planning that is needed to successfully keep continuity after a disaster. Here are a list of disasters you should be cognizant of:
- Natural disaster - Flood, hurricane, tornado, wildfire, electrical storm, worldwide pandemic; the list goes on and on.
- Human error - Accidental, negligent, or deliberate situation an employee puts the business in which causes a disaster-like result.
- Cyberattack - Data breaches can be some of the worst, especially when people’s sensitive information is involved.
- Failing Hardware - If the right component goes out at the right time it can have devastating effects on your business.