We may live in a digital age, but much of the concepts from the previous industrial era still carries through. We have virtual cloud data factories and production lines, just like their physical counterparts for making cars, furniture, aircraft and so on.
The bigger an organisation gets, the more the plans multiply. There may be plans for dealing with contingencies, crises, disasters, emergencies, pandemics, risks and who knows what else, all in addition to your business continuity plan.
It’s commonplace to see articles and discussions about cyber security and the law, but this article is not about that. It is about cyber security and law firms, those august institutions with their lawyers, barristers, and attorneys.
Artificial intelligence is finding its way into many applications and systems, so why not disaster recovery? The advantages are multiple.
The Agung volcano in Indonesia has been in the news recently. At time of writing, observers are sending back reports of clouds and glows that suggest that major eruption could be imminent.
When hackers try to penetrate your databases and IT infrastructure (or perpetrate any other cybercrime), they often plan a sequence of steps to get what they want. Individual steps may seem innocent or meaningless.