In a fast-changing landscape where large cyberattacks make the news virtually every month, companies have started shifting their security defense paradigm towards gaining more visibility into the way attacks occur, and how they become targets
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For many companies, especially those in highly regulated industries such as financial services and healthcare, ensuring compliance with a growing number of government and industry regulations can be a nuisance and a drain on already strained resources.
Everyone in IT knows how much the cloud is becoming a central and strategic component of the modern technology infrastructure at many enterprises. Perhaps less well known is the fact that a lot of organizations have pulled workloads back from the cloud—in part because of concerns about data management and security.
Artificial intelligence (AI) is capturing the imagination of business and technology leaders in virtually every industry. The promise of technology solutions based on AI is certainly compelling, with potential benefits including greater efficiency, reduced errors, cost savings, enhanced customer services, etc.
The cloud has become a vital and well-entrenched component of the IT infrastructure at a growing number of organizations. Moving data and workloads to cloud in many cases makes economic sense, and companies can reap benefits such as cost savings, increased agility and easier scalability of computing resources.
Italian IT decision makers perceive security is best argument for enabling datacenters’ agility, efficiency and flexibility. Companies have started moving away from legacy hardware-centric systems and toward revolutionary technologies - such as software-defined data centers, hyperconverged infrastructures, and, hybrid cloud - while keeping data protection as a prime concern.
U.S. federal government agencies today are among the biggest users of cloud services. This is a result of years of effort to shift data and workloads to the cloud in order to reduce spending and increase efficiency.
Conventional endpoint security solutions - originally designed for hardware-defined, premise-based infrastructure - are unsuitable for the modern data center. As a result, 58.4% of IT execs say that the lack of infrastructure-agnostic security is the main challenge in the data center transformation process.
Fears about the security and privacy of data stored in the cloud seem to have decreased somewhat over the years, perhaps because organizations have become more comfortable with the idea of entrusting service providers with their digital assets.
A new Bitdefender survey reveals that security is best argument for enabling datacenters’ agility, efficiency and flexibility. Companies have started moving away from legacy hardware-centric systems and toward revolutionary technologies - such as software-defined data centers, hyperconverged infrastructures, and, hybrid cloud - while keeping data protection as a prime concern.
We’re hearing more and more about smart cities, as the Internet of Things, artificial intelligence, sensors, higher bandwidth, and other technology advancements make it more feasible to modernize population centers.
We’re hearing more and more about boards of directors playing a greater role in cyber security efforts as a growing number of data breaches make headlines, and now there’s data to back it up. Unfortunately the same research indicates that enterprises need to do much more work to improve their cyber security programs.