As businesses around the world make the shift to Office 365, IT managers may think that the days of backup are over. But user data that are deleted in the cloud is not as recoverable as you may think.
Before another ransomware attack wreaks havoc across the globe, wouldn’t it be a great time to learn how to recover your data?
The Office 365 platform supports customers around the world with many different standards and regulations guiding the handling of information assets.
You’re in the Office 365 club - a club made up of millions around the world who are collaborating easier (and faster) with this online productivity suite.
Office 365 is the fastest growing offering in Microsoft’s history, and customers are entrusting the platform to not just meet all of their productivity needs, but to secure and manage their business-critical information assets.
Microsoft works hard to update and secure its full-featured office productivity suite, Office 365. But because it is one of the most widely used office productivity suites in the world, it's a target for hackers and thieves.
When you migrate your business to Office 365 you need a pre-game, the right migration method, and a post migration strategy.
Keep your team informed on the infosec concerns for Office 365 before you’re blindsided by a data breach.
If you are moving and need to pack up items from your office, you can consider a do-it-yourself approach, which may save some money. When you need to back up data from your Office 365, a do-it-yourself approach is not your best bet.
Microsoft Office remains the most widely used work office suite due to its ease-of-use and collaboration. Unfortunately, those efficiency and collaborative capabilities also make ransomware defense more challenging.
There are myriad regulations and security protocols banking and finance industry professionals must follow to maintain economic stability for customers, investors, and the entire U.S. market (not to put too fine a point on it).
Office 365’s mobile device management tools help you manage access to your Office 365 environment through a diverse range of phones and tablets, regardless of operating system.
In universities and schools, Windows-based systems and Office 365 remain dominant. Unfortunately, ransomware attacks in Office 365 are quite common as well.
It’s a smart business idea to transition to Office 365’s cloud-based data platform, as long as you avoid these ugly mistakes.
As an Office 365 admin, you are the gatekeeper of your company’s information and responsible for keeping it available and secure.
Ransomware defense begins with an up-to-date operating system, an up-to-date browser, and up-to-date patches.
Several Office 365 backup options are available, however, they aren’t all created equally. Learn about various applications of 365 backup and the best ways to protect your data from being manipulated or deleted.
Microsoft recently announced plans to change the default Office 365 document-saving behavior to default to OneDrive.
You already know that you need to be backing up your Office 365 data. But would it be better to backup your data on-site or to use a cloud backup?
Robert Allen is the IT Manager at Timetrade, the leader in omnichannel Intelligent Appointment Scheduling, serving over 500 enterprise customers and over 30,000 businesses.