Sensitive information in the wrong hands could lead to identity theft, which is why financial institutions are held to a high standard when it comes to protecting customers’ personal, financial information. Likewise, when it comes time to make a hardware or software change, federal mandates require the proper destruction of this information. This leave several business owners and operators wondering how to best go about disposing of old computer and hardware that have personal, financial information.
Earlier this month, Home Depot went to press to confess that the company had not only been hacked, but had been vulnerable for as long as four months.
After the dust settled, 56 million debit and credit cards were compromised—the largest since Target’s 40 million hack during the stretch between Thanksgiving and Christmas of last year.
Moving a business can be a real task. We know firsthand, as we recently moved to a new location ourselves at 141 Williman Street here in Charleston. Somewhere mixed up in the logistics and excitement, it is easy for businesses to make mistakes—big and small—when moving to a new location. Beware of these six mistakes that businesses make when moving to a new office.
Remote control computer sharing—which allows technicians to work on your computer as if they are in the room with you—is utilized by 85% of Radiate’s customers.