What we considered “normal” at the beginning of 2020, has been completely shattered and rebuilt just six months later.
One phishing email with a link clicked by one employee causes all your data to instantly become unreadable as ransomware spreads throughout your network. You’re left having to clean up the mess and potentially pay thousands of dollars in ransom to get your operations back up and running.
Businesses used to have to worry about physical break-ins to their building, but in today’s technology-driven world a virtual break-in can be just as devastating.
Have you ever wondered why your legitimate emails sent to customers end up going to a spam or a quarantine folder? Did a customer send you something that your own mail program quarantined for some reason?
No one likes to get caught off guard and end up paying a high price because they weren’t prepared. Reducing risk exposure is an important part of any business continuity plan.
HIPAA compliance is a term that’s often heard more than completely understood. Most people will know that it generally refers to medical records and their accessibility and privacy, but not know exactly what that means or who it applies to.
One constant in business that was true far before technology took over was the need to keep costs down and profits up. No matter how far we advance that basic principle still holds true.
When it comes to choosing equipment like computers or a router for your small business, consumer-grade and business-grade technology can look the same on the outside.
Something major just occurred in the Microsoft universe. On April 21, 2020, the company did a rebranding, which dropped the “Office” name for home and business subscriptions of Office 365.
Cloud solutions have revolutionized the way small businesses in central Florida and the rest of the world do business. They allow data to be available from any location, on any device and reduce the cost of entry for many technologies.