Creating a differentiated value in graphic communications is not easy. Anyone can find a partner with the latest technology, solving the latest problems and, of course, all promising savings and revenue for customers.
Security should be a driving force and not an afterthought for senior executives and their boards.
It is important that senior executives require that their organization formally establish a credible cyber security program. It starts with setting strategic security objectives that must be achieved by December 31, 2016, and December 31, 2017. Think near-term, and think far! The organization must address security and compliance as a life-cycle, as a process. It will lower business risk! (more…)
I can remember the day that I got a house key from my father. This was so exciting – since I was now responsible enough to come and go without an adult at home. (And I was responsible enough not to lose the key.)
For my parents, giving me that key was not only a responsibility issue, but a security issue. Security was a hot topic at the AIIM (Association Information and Image Management) 2016 conference that we recently attended. That’s not a surprise, since one of the business concerns that we always have to overcome when selling enterprise content management to a customer is overcoming risks: security of the data.
At AIIM, speaker Mark Brousseau, president of Brousseau and Associates, tackled the security topic asking the simple question: Think Your Scanned Images Are Safe? Think Again.
Enterprise Content Management is hot right now. And for good reason.
As more and more companies realize they have to pay greater attention to information management, security and compliance of data, the realm of ECM is poised for exponential growth. Legacy paper-based systems provide limited value and clearly do not meet the stringent security requirements necessary in today’s workplace.
You may remember the buzz last year when Microsoft pulled the plug on its support of Windows XP. Less publicized, but perhaps even more critical, is the end of support for Microsoft Windows Server 2003. That is scheduled for July 14, 2015. Many businesses may be unaware, but there’s a good chance their most important computers are running on this soon-to-be-outdated operating system. They may be equally unaware that hanging on to Windows Server 2003 after Microsoft ends support in July will cost them plenty and could put their business at risk.