This IT guide provides actionable steps to reduce the impact of ransomware or other malware attacks.

By quickly restoring data from time-indexed copies, organizations will be far less vulnerable to costly and debilitating ransom demands.

The rise of the Internet, the ubiquity of smartphones, and the rapid digitisation of a previously analogue society have all contributed to today’s data-driven world. It is estimated that we produce around 2.5 exabytes (2.5 billion gigabytes) of data every single day.

Internet use is trending towards bandwidth-intensive content and an increasing number of attached “things”. At the same time, mobile telecom networks and data networks are converging into a cloud computing architecture.

Changes in consumer behavior will have a profound impact on the digital workplace through 2025. 

Workplace leaders can implement long-term technology and facilities management strategies to drive employee engagement, remain competitive and exploit business opportunities.

The June 2016 issue of Information Age features a cover interview with Alex Alexander, CIO at Yoox Net-a-Porter (YNAP).

Independent market research company Opinion Matters surveyed 100 senior and director-level IT professionals from large organisations based in France, Germany and the UK who are currently working with multiple suppliers to understand the different processes senior IT professionals are using to man

The most significant challenge facing today’s enterprise is how to maximize the business benefit of data.

Small serverrooms and branch offices are typically unorganized, unsecure, hot, unmonitored, and space constrained. These conditions can lead to system downtime or, at the very least, lead to “close calls” that get management’s attention.

Nokia has been in business for more than 150 years, starting with the production of paper in the 1800s and evolving into a leader in mobile and location services that connects more than 1.3 billion people today.

The cover star of Information Age's May issue is Rob Harding, CIO at Capital One. Harding rose up the banking giant’s ranks to become CIO in 2010, when the wounds of recession were still raw and risk-taking was obsolete.