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Aspects of business are so interconnected—from transportation to email to facilities management to data storage—that compromise or disruption of simply one aspect can affect the entire business.  And such disruptions aren’t limited to a single industry—from power companies dealing with an unexpected power outage to an IT department responding to a ransomware attack to an enterprise having to handle a major blizzard that strands employees at home—every business needs to have a business continuity plan.

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Today’s businesses face unprecedented risks. As mass interconnectivity replaces operational silos, every aspect of business, from transportation and the supply chain to email, data storage, facilities management and financial transactions, are all vulnerable to compromise, disruption and human error. In addition to the people, processes and technology that are at risk in a crisis, so too are the communications mediums most commonly used for incident notification and response.At the forefront of defining their organization’s risk management strategies, risk managers, board members, chief security officers and chief information security officers allSEE DETAILS
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Can Secure Messaging Protect Against the Most Common Attack Vector?In recent years, the alarming uptick in the frequency and sophistication of cyberattacks targeting critical infrastructure systems has put a spotlight on the emerging vulnerabilities of once disparate, now digitally connected, networks and systems. For the energy and utilities industry specifically, the decade-old quagmire that is information technology (IT) and operation technology (OT) convergence has revealed weaknesses in proactive cybersecurity, incident response and business continuity across both facilities and operations.While the nefarious online activities of nation states and cyber terrorists, alongSEE DETAILS
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