As millennials take over the global workforce by leveraging learning technologies, digitizing business processes and transforming how business is conducted, it is important to recognize the cybersecurity implications and challenges that come along with today’s digital native and content sharing generation.
Successful organizations understand the importance of leveraging different learning technologies to meet the growing demands of today’s tech-savvy workforce by providing instant access to information at the moment of need. The prevalence of smartphones and tablets has become an intrinsic part of our daily life, in terms of how we consume and process information. With the influx of millennials in the global marketplace learning at the speed of search, it is time, not only to provide just-in-time learning experiences, but also to create effective BYOD policies that promote efficiency, adaptability and security.
With the increase in cybercrime focused on businesses, high-impact organizations are starting to recognize the importance of implementing cybersecurity awareness training programs to protect and secure their intellectual property. One-off cybersecurity training initiatives are not enough to prevent your organization from being a victim of cybercrime. Establishing BYOD policies, data loss prevention strategies and consistent, agile cybersecurity awareness training is critical to ensuring confidential data is difficult to obtain.
Successful organizations understand that training content is intellectual property and it is critical to design and implement a strategy that secures it. Whether that’s establishing a data loss prevention strategy that identifies, tracks and prevents unauthorized access to confidential data or creating a BYOD policy, there needs to be an efficient and effective cybersecurity training program that’s relevant and retainable.
It’s a bold claim to make, but Larry Ellison, executive chairman and CTO at Oracle, is confident in what’s on the horizon for Oracle’s Cloud Platform.
Only a few days after Dell and EMC finalized their merge to Dell Technologies Inc., OpenText Corporation, an Ontario-based enterprise information management company, announced it has entered into a definitive agreement to acquire Dell EMC’s Enterprise Content Division (ECD) including Documentum, InfoArchive and LEAP products, for $1.62 billion, according to a press release today.
Yesterday, Alphabet, Inc.’s Google announced its acquisition of San Jose-based cloud software company, Apigee, for $17.40 a share, valued roughly at $625 million.
It isn’t very often you witness major tech rivals band together to support a specific cause. However, when it comes to security and the right to defend their customers’ fundamental privacy rights, it becomes a collective mission.