As remote work continues to be the norm, virtual meetings play an integral role in staying connected with employees and clients alike. But the lack of face-to-face interactions makes it harder to create an engaging atmosphere and easier for participants to tune out and multitask.
Many Los Angeles businesses have poor cybersecurity practices. From using a single password for several accounts to installing browser extensions, some seemingly harmless actions can, in reality, put an organization’s data at risk. This lack of vigilance provides opportunities for cybercriminals to infiltrate corporate networks, steal sensitive data, and install malware.
There’s a lot of talk today about the Internet of Things (IoT) and its ever-increasing benefits in the world of business — providing new insights, boosting efficiency, and allowing companies to make more informed decisions. But what exactly is IoT? How does it work? And is it really important for a small business like yours?
What is IoT?
Exactly what it says on the tin, IoT is everything connected to the internet.
In today’s rapidly changing world, outdated and complex systems can hold a business back. Unfortunately, many organizations are hesitant to modify or upgrade their systems for fear of losing essential original files and programs. This is where data migration can help.
Protecting against various cyberthreats is something that small- and medium-sized businesses (SMBs) must take seriously. With limited resources and budgets, many SMBs prioritize other aspects of their business and often put cybersecurity on the back burner.
As hacking techniques and cyberattacks evolve, you need to leverage strong security measures to protect your business data from unauthorized access and theft. Unfortunately, many small- and medium-sized businesses (SMBs) are unable to do so due to limited IT security personnel, expertise, or budget.
The aftermath of COVID-19 has led to record unemployment, flooding the talent pool with a lot more candidates.
This might lead to a tempting, but misleading conclusion that hiring is now easier. Unfortunately, that is not likely the case.
Before you dive headfirst into the candidate pool, take a step back to ensure you have the bandwidth and structure in place to screen through the influx of candidates.
As companies move toward long-term work from home arrangements, robust safeguards are necessary to protect against cyberattacks and other risks that come with remote work setups. Here are security best practices that you can incorporate into your remote work policy to help protect your distributed workforce from various threats.
Ransomware — a type of malicious software that holds files, devices, or systems hostage — has become wildly successful over the last few years. This type of malware gains and subsequently blocks user access to data, and its purpose is to extort money from victims with a “guarantee” of restoring access to the encrypted files and devices.
Many people fear contracting coronavirus once they go back to the office. So as a business leader, how do you assure your employees that they’ll be safe when they return to work?
Here are three things you need to do to prepare your Los Angeles, Orange County, Phoenix, or Denver office for returning staff.