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Tabush Group's Cloud & Managed IT Blog

5 Elements of a Good BYOD Policy

With the prevalence of remote and hybrid work, many firms have implemented a bring your own device (BYOD) policy. While allowing employees to use their personal devices for work can increase flexibility and cut down on costs, a lax approach increases the risk of security and data breaches. Here are 5 ways to improve your firm’s BYOD policy and keep your data secure.

The Biggest Cyberattacks of 2022

Since the inception of information technology, cybersecurity has come a long way. Unfortunately, cyberattacks have kept pace and malicious actors are constantly on the hunt for new targets. High-profile cyberattacks frequently occur across a variety of industries, proving that anyone can become a target. If 2022 taught us anything, it’s that no business or service is safe from becoming a target. Here are some of the biggest cyberattacks of 2022.

Do You Need Cybersecurity Insurance?

Cybersecurity breaches are consistently increasing in frequency, and businesses, especially those who handle sensitive information, need to be prepared. Virtually everyone employs safety measures such as firewalls and anti-virus software as the first line of defense. However, when a breach does occur, your business may incur financial losses and be liable for any damages to third parties. Cybersecurity insurance can protect your firm from the fallout of a data breach, mitigating losses and damages.

How DaaS Can Help Your Firm Manage BYOD

“Bring Your Own Device” or BYOD is a growing trend accelerated by the pandemic. According to a report by market research firm Technavio, the BYOD market is expected to grow by $69.07 billion, or 15.06% annually, from 2021 to 2026. BYOD offers potential benefits for both employers and employees, but it can open a pandora’s box of security concerns if the employer does not implement and enforce a strict BYOD policy. Desktop as a Service (DaaS) is especially effective at helping employers manage their BYOD policy.

7 Things Every Employee Needs to Know about Cybersecurity

Cybersecurity is at the forefront of every business owner’s mind, but many fail to realize that their employees are an essential part of their cybersecurity practices. While firewalls, monitoring systems, and anti-virus software are essential to cybersecurity, the human element plays the most vital role in preventing a breach. Employees need to know how to keep themselves, their company, and their clients safe. Here are 7 things every employee needs to know about cybersecurity.

To Pay or Not To Pay: How to Handle a Ransomware Demand

Ransomware attacks are ever-growing threats, and law firms need to be prepared. Becoming locked out of your network or applications creates a massive roadblock, costing your firm time, money, and even its reputation. Not only are ransomware attacks becoming more sophisticated, but they are increasingly directed at law firms due to the sensitive nature and high value of their data. If your firm is hit with a ransomware attack, should you pay the ransom?

With Cloud Service Providers, You Get More Than a Whole IT Department

Many firms have been turning to cloud for the myriad of benefits it brings. But attempting to move and maintain your firm on the cloud on your own will come with challenges and robust staffing requirements. A better solution would be to turn to a cloud service provider that can offer your firm more than an internal team alone, while also easing your IT concerns. Partnering with a good cloud service provider ensures your firm’s productivity and security while allowing you to focus on your business and clients. Here are the top 5 ways that working with a cloud service provider gives you more than an entire in-house IT department.

How Law Firms Can Safely Store Files in the Cloud

Today, nearly everyone stores something in the cloud, whether it be photos, music, or documents. Cloud backs up your files, alleviates the need to purchase costly extra storage, and easily makes your files accessible from multiple devices. But one must take different factors into account when considering cloud for personal use versus cloud for professional use.

5 Signs Your Law Firm’s Technology Needs Updating

With technology constantly evolving, problems can arise if your law firm fails to keep pace with the changes. The consequences of antiquated technology can adversely impact a law firm’s bottom line in multiple ways, from inefficiency and security concerns to dissatisfied clients and staff. Here are five signs that your firm’s technology may need attention.