A staggering 822 million records were exposed by data breaches in 2013, according to research firm Risk Based Security. Data breaches compel organizations to look at their network infrastructure and security processes, and shore up areas where inadvertent data leaks are taking place.
As anyone who follows the EFSS market can tell you, it's an insanely crowded and competitive space to operate within. In order to stay ahead, you need to make sure potential customers understand exactly what benefits they're getting from your solution.
The phrase “Shadow IT” refers to products and services used by employees without the knowledge or approval of the IT department.
Shadow IT is everywhere: it can be found in just about any department of any organization. When Frost & Sullivan surveyed line of business (LOB) and IT managers, they found that 80% of respondents admitted using non-approved SaaS applications for their work. Moreover, the survey found:
In how many different places does your enterprise data reside? Think about what’s stored on-premise versus in the cloud. Are you using SharePoint and other ECM systems? What about Google Drive and Microsoft OneDrive? Have you lost count?
CompTIA, a non-profit trade organization for the IT industry, recently released its Third Annual Trends in Enterprise Mobility study, surveying 400 business and IT executives responsible for mobility policies and processes. The study might have been expected to find widespread enthusiasm for BYOD and a nice smattering of success stories, but it didn’t. Instead it found that U.S.
Mobile technology represents not only a revolution in how buyers research and purchase goods and services, but also represents a revolution in how marketing teams are able to create, and deliver, marketing messages and tools. However, for most marketing organizations the benefits of mobile as an enhancer of productivity are mostly untapped.
Most legal organizations are saying "yes" to mobile as a vehicle to help legal teams work faster and smarter. Corporate Counsel’s “2013 In-house Tech Survey” revealed that 76% of firms allow legal staff to bring their own devices to work.