ISO 27001 certification provides a framework for protecting any business with an online footprint or large stores of digital data. Getting certified means your organization has created a risk management plan for information security that meets or exceeds the International Organization for Standardization’s (ISO) criteria. But the daunting numbers and jargon are enough to make
Business owners and IT managers know that a company’s operating system is only as useful as its ability to handle complex business tasks, manage essential resources, and keep mission-critical operations running, while maintaining vital security and protections against costly downtime. When it comes to IBM Power Systems, IBM i has allowed businesses to manage hardware
Ransomware is a threat to organizations of all sizes and is only growing, both in frequency and in sophistication. Using a variety of attacks, criminals will hold a company’s data and systems hostage unless a ransom is paid, and in 70% of those incidents, businesses never recover all of their data, even after paying the
As more corporations consider moving their IBM i systems to the cloud, a common concern has emerged: that their systems will be less secure than they are on-premises. One of key concerns is secure access—keeping unauthorized users out of your IBM i and maintaining control over what authorized users can do once they’re logged in.
As more and more enterprises migrate their data and apps to the cloud, they do so to reap the benefits inherent in assigning the task of managing the infrastructure that is required to support critical application and data to Cloud Service Providers, from cost savings and reduced management to 24/7 around-the-clock support. Yet security is