The Government of Canada is using Cloud technology to rapidly improve its information services. Moving to the Cloud will make it easier for Canadian residents to access innovative and supportive programs.
Many of us take into consideration how a disaster could impact our physical possessions, but do we also consider how our digital assets could be affected? Hurricanes, floods and cyber attacks are all varying forms of disasters that produce downtime and data loss. While physical possessions can be replaced, lost revenue caused by lapses in service or an absence of client information cannot.
Published: Wed, Jul 18, 2018
Most people have now heard of PIPEDA, but aren’t quite sure what it is, and what it means when choosing a cloud provider, and are especially unaware of what it means for a backup & DR solution. Mix this in with numerous Provincial privacy laws and it can be tough to navigate. Join Server Cloud Canada and as they present a webinar focused on informing you on the importance choosing a 100% Canadian backup & DR solution.
One of the major barriers to businesses’ use of the cloud is making sure their cloud providers comply with local laws and standards. Varying provincial regulations mean that data storage, access, and accessibility may vary by location for the same kind of data. Data sovereignty is the concept that digital information (e.g., data) is subject to the laws of the country where it’s located. So how do Canadian laws affect data sovereignty in the cloud?
Cloud computing continues to be a hot topic in the business world, with companies committed to investing in platform as a service (PaaS), infrastructure as a service (IaaS) and private cloud solutions in the new year. As we enter 2018, what is need-to-know information for cloud trends?