No matter the industry, businesses need to ensure that their essential company records are preserved in the event of a natural disaster.
While the Dallas Cowboys had their fair share of problems on the gridiron this past season, a new announcement from the storied franchise indicates it may soon have an easier time defending its IT systems, following a string of smart investments.
In the new study completed by Freeform Dynamics, researchers found that more than 50 percent of businesses in the United Kingdom, Germany and France may not be taking disaster recovery planning seriously, as they don’t have a formal plan in place
While the winter weather has been relatively mild in a number of traditionally snow-battered states, some municipalities are taking this lull in seasonal operational challenges to revisit their continuity of operations planning (COOP) documents.
The U.S. Small Business Administration (SBA) announced that it is hosting a webinar on January 17 that could help these business owners better adjust their disaster recovery planning for the coming year.
Residents and businesses in Missouri are still feeling the effects of last May’s tornado, and a recent grant from the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) will provide aid for local disaster recovery planning.
While companies may want to keep the steps they’re taking to secure their own data more private, these organizations look for the same signs of trust when choosing a consulting firm that could help them with their data management.
With 2012 already underway, many business owners are looking to invest in new technology that could allow them to better make use of their existing data storage infrastructure.
While proper planning is an essential part of any continuity of operations plan, the city or town officials who rely on these tools to function when the unexpected happens may be able to better ensure the municipality’s swift recovery by investing in the right services.
Due to its ability to allow business owners and their employees the ability to communicate in real time, videoconferencing became a trend many companies embraced as a way to improve worker communication and productivity in 2011.