Start providing cloud “as a service” solutions like Backup as a Service (BaaS) Disaster Recovery as a Service (DRaaS) and Business Continuity (BCaaS). Not only are these incredibly effective in making sure your clients’ business operations are protected and uninterrupted, they’re easy avenues to help ease, sometimes otherwise hesitant, business owners into moving over to a cloud solution model.
Introduce Backup as a Service and enhance your reputation as a trusted advisor by protecting your customers’ data. The BaaS conversation can lead into a disaster recovery plan, bundle with other cloud commute services,
technical support and possibly managed services. Here's how to get started.
General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), familiar with it? It’s Europe’s new data privacy regulation, approved in April 2016 and rolling out May 2018, just 8 months from now, hence the buzz.
Securing customers’ information is becoming more important than ever. Damages from cybercrime are expected to exceed $6 trillion annually by 2021. Malware is constantly evolving; DDoS attacks are on an exponential rise and ransomware is no longer just a threat to enterprise organizations, but to every company that is online.
IoT is on the rise, creating a greater need to secure and manage end points and a perfect opportunity to position security. As connected devices increase on the network, end users need guidance to ensure they are protected. Download our guide to learn the security risks associated with IoT and what solutions to sell, now.
In our line of business, it’s nearly impossible to make it through a work day without reading an article about how IT spending on cloud is accelerating or how more workloads are being moved to cloud environments. We all know how great cloud is and the benefits it can bring to a business, but contrary to popular belief, it’s not always the sole answer. In some cases, including colocation is necessary to ensure the best business outcomes for your customers.
To effectively sell to competitive verticals like healthcare, finance, and retail, you must understand the
challenges businesses within them face. Download our guide to uncover these pain points and how to solve them.
The rise of IoT devices has made life more convenient for consumers, but has also made the internet more dangerous for businesses. Just recently, a massive DDoS attack knocked some of the world’s most prominently visited websites offline, including Twitter, Netflix, Reddit, and Amazon. The culprit? A botnet comprised of internet-connected consumer devices like cameras, DVRs, and automated thermostats.