From establishing a plan guided by key performance indicators, to reviewing data migration and choosing what type of cloud suits your needs, migrating to the cloud is a tricky endeavor. The goal of cloud migration is to establish infrastructure which fulfills the modern needs of the organization or business, whatever those may be. Losing sight of core objectives is actually a common mistake as you work through the tedious process. Therefore, we have established some primary considerations one should keep in mind when undertaking cloud migration.
The amount of information stored online rises with each passing second. Within these quantities of data are keys to unlock personal identities, exploit financial details and blackmail high profile corporations. Each time an individual discloses sensitive information to an enterprise, they could be putting themselves at extreme risk.
With numerous applications now functioning within the cloud, how do we ensure the safety of employees, customers and partners?
The cloud offers agility to enterprises of all sizes. This technology continues to transform the capabilities of organizations. The achievements obtained by using a cloud-based infrastructure are many, but this kind of deployment also presents security concerns.
The American Government has recently passed legislation that will grant it more access to digital data. The “Clarifying Lawful Overseas Use of Data” or CLOUD Act was a last-minute addition to the $1.3 trillion federal spending bill, which was signed into law by President Donald Trump this past March. The controversial act allows both U.S. officials and foreign governments more access to personal data stored in the cloud.
As of January 1st 2018, numerous changes have been made to Ontario’s Personal Health Information Protection Act (PHIPA). If you are a health information custodian working in a hospital or medical office, it is important to understand how this new set of rules will affect your organization. One of the most critical changes requires health organizations to keep track of privacy and data breaches. While the Information and Privacy Commissioner of Ontario will be releasing tracking guidelines in March of 2019, custodians are expected to record breaches now. Here is what you need to know to uphold your reputation and ensure your patient information remains secure.
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