Due to cyber threats and compliance challenges, SMEs face various obstacles and risks, that can have severe consequences, especially if you don’t have the resources and expertise to deal with them.
Technology is a critical part of SMEs’ operations and growth. We rely on it to improve efficiency, productivity, innovation, and customer satisfaction. However, it also comes with certain risks and responsibilities, including compliance with evolving regulations and standards governing the collection, processing, and protection of data and information.
Small and medium-sized enterprises (SMEs) are increasingly becoming targets of cybercriminals. However, many business owners are reluctant to implement cybersecurity measures due to costs, lack of awareness, or perceived complexity.
In this era of rapid digitisation, information has become more accessible than ever before. We now operate in a world where data is the new currency. We rely on it for trading, negotiations, business decisions, and confirming our ideas. But what happens when precious data ends up in the wrong hands?
Innovation has become the lifeblood of successful businesses. It’s the driving force behind adapting to change, staying competitive, and addressing emerging challenges. But innovation isn’t merely a buzzword; it’s the process of conceiving, developing, and implementing new and valuable solutions to tackle existing or potential problems or needs. It goes beyond invention and encapsulates
The strategic allocation of resources towards IT initiatives can significantly impact a business’s performance, competitiveness, and long-term success. However, making informed and effective IT investments isn’t merely about allocating budgets but maximising the return on investment (ROI).
In a world that’s evolving faster than ever, technology isn’t just changing how we live; it’s revolutionising how businesses operate. As we stand at the crossroads of innovation, one tech trend stands out the most: Artificial intelligence (AI). This transformative technology isn’t just a buzzword but paving the way for unprecedented business opportunities.
Ever feel like you don’t belong in your field or aren’t good enough to succeed? We’ve all been there. That nagging feeling that you’re out of place and perhaps not as skilled or knowledgeable as those around you. This feeling, commonly known as imposter syndrome, is a psychological experience that makes you doubt your abilities and achievements and fear being exposed as a fraud.
In today’s fast-paced tech industry, balancing professional obligations and personal life is often challenging. With technology blurring the lines between our professional and personal lives, the challenges are even more pronounced in the tech industry. But for the women at Numata, finding a healthy work-life balance is not just an aspiration but a reality.
Navigating the tech industry, especially as a woman, can often feel daunting. But for Dr Róis Ní Thuama, being a woman in the IT world is exciting, meaningful, and, for her, almost natural.
Dr Róis is a lawyer turned cybersecurity expert based in the United Kingdom who began her career at a start-up company as a Business Affairs Associate, engaging in company law tasks, investor relations, and