In case you missed it, here's the jam-packed webcast that took place this week with three of the data security industry's leading authorities. Watch below and try not to nerd out too hard.
IBM enterprise content management (ECM) systems let you convert, store, collaborate, route, archive and share a variety of digital content across your network, reducing your workload and use of paper.
Despite all the good an IBM ECM system does, companies large and small still lose 7.5% of all content stored in their systems. Plus, 90% of the remaining files shuffle around these systems costing their owners time and productivity.
A successful business prioritizes data privacy. As the internet becomes more transparent, hackers with bad intentions are sharpening their skills. Information leaks result in civil lawsuits, legal expenses, mismanaged client transactions and leaking customer's private information. The legal obligations are expensive and the integrity your business once had is lost.
Bringing human experience to an advanced topic like data security is a much bigger deal than you might think. Thankfully, our power packed panel leading the “Securing Your Sensitive Unstructured Content” webinar has plenty of it to share. On August 19th, three of the industry’s experts will impart their years of knowledge and give the ultimate rundown on how to effectively secure your organization’s unstructured data.
We're not telling you a secret: Hollywood doesn't get hacking right. While the process of hacking into another computer system has been the subject of countless plots and side plots over the past few decades, the results have been less than realistic.
And we get it: it's difficult to portray the process of running through strings and numbers, or typing in code in a way that would visually appeal to mass audiences. Still, all the misfires from the entertainment industry definitely make us appreciate the few times that IT lovers actually portrays hacking accurately. So without further ado, here they are: the 4 times Hollywood got hacking right (and one time it went so wrong, it's still worth the watch).
Data protection is extremely important to many companies. As it has become increasingly common for companies to experience information security breaches in an often-public way, many companies have become increasingly worried about information security. The question many people want the answer to is, "Can you be too paranoid when it comes to data protection?"
Some people have nothing better to do than to seek and exploit the weakness of others. Such is the life of a hacker, but instead of people, they infiltrate a computer system or network. Let’s take a moment to examine the history of hackers and their role in shaping data security.
Technology changes quickly, and if you're not careful, your business could struggle to keep up. Nowhere is this more apparent than in the field of enterprise content management.
Most companies today are drowning in content––everything from sales copy to schematics to internal memos. There's way too much to keep up with, and more is being produced every day. Worse, there's so much, you may not even realize that some of your most sensitive information is unsecured, just waiting for someone unscrupulous to come along and snatch it up.
Businesses face many challenges when it comes to the information and documents that they produce. For starters, the process that business leaders and employees must go through to obtain relevant information is difficult and time-consuming. Searching through physical documents can also create an inefficient workflow.
Another issue that is caused by documents and information is the data security that must be in place to protect these items. Business leaders will spend a great deal of their time looking for ways to increase the security in this important area. They will also need to focus on adhering to the specific compliance guidelines and requirements that are in place in their industry.