There are several ways the phrase “technology addiction” can be defined. One is an actual clinical definition provided by the The American Society of Addiction Medicine and one is probably something your friends or family accuse you of while you’re scrolling through Twitter at the dinner table.
Today we’re going to talk about a little known and sparsely understood concept that impacts businesses in a major way. For cybersecurity and IT professionals, the dark web is often associated with cybercrime.
The average employee or CEO has a tenuous grasp of what the dark web is, and how it could be a threat to the operational success of their business.
Even if you don’t work in an office environment, there’s a strong possibility that at some point in your career, you’ve experienced some sort of technical difficulty that interrupted the workday. Whether it’s a printer that is malfunctioning, the internet at the office dropping unexpectedly, or a virus on a computer that takes down the whole network – we’ve all cursed at the technology gods at some point.
Today’s technological innovations have empowered small businesses to do things that would have been utterly unimaginable even 15 years ago. To remain competitive in a constantly shifting landscape, we’ve become more dependent on software and hardware to house even the most basic structures of the companies we run.