IT security is a long and continuous process. But there are also quick measures you can implement immediately to improve your security and reduce the risk of ransomware infiltration. Here we present three of them.
Organisations, whose functions are classified as “system relevant” by regulators (hospitals, banks etc.), suppliers to these organisations and those who provide important essential services, need to meet special criteria for business continuity: they need to be up and running again very quickly. In this blog post, we provide answers to the most important questions related to business continuity for cloud systems and services.
With this blog post, our goal is to help customers to avoid irrecoverable loss of data and computing resources, by making sure they have considered the scenarios they need to guard against and have recovery plans for these.
Customer and other confidential company data is one of the most valuable assets in the digitalized economy. To protect this asset adequately in the cloud, there is currently only one secure strategy: to work with a European owned cloud infrastructure partner.
The Kubernetes cloud is the perfect infrastructure for microservices architecture. It provides an out-of-the-box solution to get you up and running quickly on a managed public or on a dedicated private Kubernetes/OpenShift cluster.
Use cases for home office, customer interactions, team meetings, bilateral, formal and supplier interactions are determining the requirements for remote working.
The Safe Swiss Cloud management team took a number of steps to ensure business continuity during the virus outbreak. Our first priority was to take measures to reduce risk to the health of our employees. Secondly to ensure that all our services and support would continue to function without interruption.
The computer programming language Pascal, was designed by Niklaus Wirth in 1968-69 while he was Professor of Informatics at the ETH in Zürich, Switzerland and was published in 1970. Pascal utlimately evolved to Oberon, the first version of which was created in 1986, as a successor to Modula-2, which had its roots in Pascal.
Kurt Wüthrich, a biophysicist at the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology (ETH), Zürich was awarded the 2002 Nobel prize in Chemistry ”for his development of nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) spectroscopy for determining the three-dimensional structure of biological macromolecules in solution”. He showed how to extend NMR to image biological molecules e.g. proteilns.
More and more companies are using OpenShift to develop and deploy their cloud applications. It leverages the advantages of docker containers, manages scaling, and increases efficiency. Now available in the Safe Swiss Cloud.