Email is a fast and reliable form of communication that everyone can’t live without. We schedule our time and our priorities based on our emails. It helps businesses connect with customers, clients, partners, and co-workers. It stores and exchanges critical business data.
Recent years have seen a profound technological transformation across businesses of every sector, law included. In fact, the very nature of information routinely handled by practices has made the legal sector subject to much scrutiny. At the same time, clients are becoming accustomed to managing their legal matters online, whether it’s a do-it-yourself divorce, applying for immigration status, or seeking compensation.
Protecting your information technology infrastructure is vital. Your organization can’t afford to be unprepared in the event of disasters such as regional power outages, cyberattacks, or hardware failures. Every minute of downtime can cost thousands of dollars.
In today's era of data and digitization, technology is needed to run almost any conceivable business to success. But many organizations, especially small- and medium-sized businesses (SMBs), understandably put off spending on updating their technology, squeezing every last drop out of old computers, servers, systems, and the like.
Having a reliable internet connection is every bit as important for small businesses as a company phone line or electricity. Now that most companies are heavily reliant on their technology, an unexpected network outage can leave your staff with nothing to do, customers being unable to reach you, and a long list of other operational problems.
Disasters are the bane of business continuity. Production halts, employees are unable to perform, client and customers' questions go unanswered, and crucial data gets lost.
Crises, catastrophes, and interruptions come without warning and don’t discriminate based on the size of a business.
Trust is the pillar of the legal profession, which is why attorneys are obligated to take every possible measure to safeguard the confidentiality of their clients’ data. If law firms fail to secure their communications, they risk losing clients, severely damaging their reputations, and even facing legal consequences themselves.
Malware and data breaches are endangering large and small businesses. They’re among the most popular forms of malware, and email continues to be the most popular method of delivering them.
Although email platforms are getting better at detecting potential attacks, it’s still important that you and your employees can distinguish between a harmful email and a real one.
Much like moving to a new house, relocating your business to a new office is an exciting time. But it can also be stressful and fraught with problems as you adapt to the new space and minimize disruptions to your business.
Office relocations often come about as a result of company growth, such as expanding into new service areas.
Did you know that almost half of businesses affected by a natural disaster never reopen? Or, that almost five million records get lost or stolen every day as a result of a data breach. In any case, technology can make or break the future of your business and its capability to survive disasters.