Businesses have gone through fundamental changes over the past 12 months – and technology has played a key role in keeping operations going.
Prime Minister Boris Johnson has unveiled the next stage of his connectivity ‘levelling up’ programme, which will see over a million hard-to-reach homes and businesses equipped with superfast broadband.
Most businesses are now aware of the threat that malware poses – both in terms of data security but also their bottom line. There’s also the negative PR that follows a company once a breach has been revealed.
With the coronavirus vaccine rollout continuing at pace, many businesses are looking again at how – and where – people will work in future. If you’re anticipating a return to the traditional office, there are ways to make the transition a smooth and easy one.
What’s the difference between Office 365 and Microsoft 365? No, that’s not the setup to a dreadful joke, but a legitimate question being asked by many businesses in light of Microsoft’s rebranding of its Office suite. So what are the differences between these rather confusingly titled solutions?
There’s little sign that the remote working trend will slow down any time soon – meaning the video chats that quickly became an intrinsic part of our work days look set to stick around for some time yet.
This also means that many businesses are looking to improve their video calling abilities, to not only ensure their employers can keep in touch, but also to send the right messages to external customers and stakeholders.
A substantial security flaw has been exposed on the voice-only chat app Clubhouse.
The issue has been dubbed a data ‘spillage’, as it involves confidential information being released into an environment where it shouldn’t be. This is different to the more typical data breach, which sees a third party maliciously hacking into a system to steal or exploit data.