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Who doesn’t have remote employees now? Did you onboard anyone in Covid who has never met anyone else in person in your company? Remote workers can’t just walk down the office hall to Bob’s desk and ask “How am I supposed to do W?”, “Where do I find X?”, “Who is the best person to ask about Y?” Bob, the knowledge expert at your company, might be a teleworker and those that are physically in the office might not know that he is the physical manifestation of your company’s Google search engine. Hence, having an intranet, or HR Hub, has become a vital resource in these post-covid days so that your employees across different departments can gain access to applications, official documents, and essential information no matter where they are.
Your website should run perfectly 100% of the time, but what happens if it doesn't?
This type of disaster planning signifies that you're thinking about problems before they happen, which is excellent. The next thing to realize here is that there's quite a bit of nuance in how you solve this problem.
Content ops have come a long way in the past few decades. Concrete CMS (Content Management System) has helped to lead the change. Since 2003, we’ve made it all the way to version 9.1, all to make it easier to manage your web content.
Launching a website is an exciting and necessary move for most organizations. In today’s digital world, the public expects companies and public agencies to have an online presence. But building and maintaining a website opens up the possibility of cyberattacks, ransomware, malware, and network outages.
According to DLA Piper, EU data protection authorities have handed out a total of $1.25 billion in fines over 2021.
If you’re building a website for the U.S. Government, you may be tasked with making “single sign on” (SSO) work with the U.S. Government "Personal Identity Verification" (PIV) Credential cards. PIV cards are used government-wide to control access to Federally Controlled Facilities and information systems at the appropriate security level. Common Access Cards or “CACs ” are a specific subset of PIV cards used by the U.S. Department of Defense.
In our digitized world, businesses can collect and store a huge amount of consumer data. In many cases, they do so with good intentions, such as to improve and personalize the services they offer.
However, as online activities increase, so do concerns over privacy, security, and cybercrime. This is exemplified by the fact that 87% of consumers now think data privacy is a human right.
How we work, play, learn, socialize and interact with the world continues to evolve rapidly. The trend has only accelerated since COVID-19 locked us all down in 2020.
Small businesses often don't consider customer data policy as their priority. But with 43% of cyber attacks targeting small businesses, one thing is clear: protecting and controlling data is critical.
The Payment Card Industry Data Security Standard (PCI DSS) is a set of security requirements created to ensure that companies that store and process credit card information maintain a safe environment and protect the data they are entrusted with. The PCI DSS is managed and administered by the PCI Security Standards Council (PCI SSC). This independent body was launched in September 2006 to improve account security by American Express, Discover, JCB, MasterCard, and Visa.