How to Detect a Cyber Attack Against Your Company
In this post we mentiones what are the next generation in protection about Cybersecurity for Manufacturers. But if your manufacturing facility was targeted by a cyber criminal, would you be able to recognize the threat? Or, if an employee was doing something malicious, such as diverting payments into their personal account, would you be able to detect the activity? Fast detection is key to successfully containing any fallout from an information breach. To respond quickly to a cyber attack, you must first have the right mechanisms in place to detect the threat.
From buses to trains and aircrafts, from vending machines to autonomous robots operating logistical centers, from smart meters to power grids, all are connected today through network infrastructures. The digital transformation touched all industries across the globe, improving productivity, increasing profitability and creating brand new revenue streams for businesses.
Smart, connected things are changing the way we live and work. From smart devices, to smart homes, to smart buildings, to smart cities all create massive business opportunities. But they also impose risk to business through cybercriminal exploitation.
IoT devices are both targets and tools in the hands of skilled attackers. Keeping these devices safe requires a different approach compared to traditional endpoints.
DIGITAL WORKSPACE ADOPTION AND USER EXPERIENCE
“When adopting virtual desktop infrastructures or desktop as a service, infrastructure and operations leaders need to prioritize the user experience.” ‑ Gartner
Businesses with large office- or task-based workforces, like call centers, are increasingly moving to application and desktop virtualization. In fact, 82% of organizations already use VDI, according to the End User Computing State of the Union Report by VDI Like a Pro. This is because virtualization technologies, most notably for servers, applications and virtual desktop infrastructure (VDI), offer IT organizations and their end users an array of choices in accessing applications and desktops. They also form the foundation for hybrid, multicloud infrastructures that combine private and public cloud services. The collective benefits, including greater business agility, simplified management, and lower costs, have prompted a sweeping IT transformation to digital workspaces.