With cybersecurity threats on the rise, many companies are turning to cyber insurance for protection and peace of mind. Cyber insurance offers protection for technology-related losses, which are not included in general liability insurance. Learn how cyber insurance can help your business get up and running after a cybersecurity incident, and how to reduce premiums if you decide to invest in protection.
Last year, ransomware became the top cybersecurity concern of organizations: 47 percent of organizations suffered ransomware attacks in 2016. Get up to speed on what ransomware entails and how to protect your organization from these malicious attacks.
When a business suffers a cybersecurity disaster, one of the most long-lasting, detrimental effects comes in the form of downtime, or a loss of business operations and profits. A lack of disaster recovery planning can result in a chain of events that turns a minor cybersecurity event into a data breach and resultant catastrophic business disaster.
Many small and medium-sized businesses simply don’t have the disaster recovery planning in place to survive even a partial loss of data and IT functionality for a short time, much less the related fall-out and loss of revenue that results from a full-blown data breach.
In today’s volatile cybersecurity climate, businesses seem to be fighting a losing battle when it comes to defending against cyberattack. Organizations of all sizes are vulnerable to threats, incidents, and social engineering techniques—and when they don’t have the right defense systems in place, those threats and incidents often become a full-blown catastrophic data breach.
When it comes to disaster recovery (DR) and business continuity capabilities, a business’s cyber resilience can mean the difference between staying up-and-running and being completely shut down during a disaster.
A comprehensive disaster response as-a-service strategy (DRaaS) is a critical factor in your organization’s cyber resiliency. To maintain functionality and avoid extensive downtime during a natural, human, or hardware disaster, a disaster response plan will first identify which essential functions a business can live without—and for how long. Effective DRaaS planning will help your business outline how being without critical data will affect your customers, your revenue, and ultimately, your business’s future.
Are you leaving the fate of your business to chance?
What would happen if you could not access your business critical data for any period of time?
Wouldn’t it make sense to replicate your data in a private environment that would allow for easy access from anywhere at any time, without buying hardware, hiring and training staff or investing in a secondary site?
Server Cloud Canada will safeguard your business with a customized business continuity plan that minimizes downtown, service disruption and lost revenue. Using our disaster recovery tools and BDC planning tools you can sleep well knowing your business is protected with a seamless, secure cloud-based recovery solution that grows as your business grows.
Today, more than ever, disaster recovery (DR) – also called ‘business continuity planning’ – is a vital layer of protection for many organizations. However, a surprisingly large number of organizations do not have the proper plan in place to protect important IT infrastructure, applications or software.
In the past, the most common reasons cited by businesses for not protecting important data with disaster recovery services are because of cost, complexity and unreliability—making it unsuitable for all but the most mission-critical, enterprise applications. However, with emergence of strong proven cloud environments, this is no longer the case.
Today, more than ever, disaster recovery (DR) – also called ‘business continuity planning’ – is a vital layer of protection for many organizations. However, a surprisingly large number of organizations do not have the proper plan in place to protect important I.T infrastructure, applications or software. In the past, the most common reasons cited by businesses for not protecting important data with disaster recovery services are because of cost, complexity and unreliability—making it unsuitable for all but the most mission-critical, enterprise applications. However, this is no longer the case.