In the past couple of months, the world has seen two of the most devastating and wide-spread cyber-attacks in history. The first attack, using a popular variant of the WannaCry ransomware, struck in May 2017, crippling the NHS and other critical systems across the UK. Just a month after, a second and separate attack hit, this time based off the GoldenEye ransomware. This attack infected over a dozen countries, including critical systems in Ukraine, Russia and businesses within the UK. So, with the threat of ransomware attacks at an all-time high, how can you protect your business?
Servnet provides a wide range of scalable
and adaptable infrastructure solutions.
Servnet has provided data storage and data management solutions to companies throughout the UK for the past 15 years, specialising in both on premise, cloud and hybrid-cloud technologies. Our forte is primary storage, backup & recovery, disaster recovery, business continuity and IT infrastructure including all aspects of virtualisation, server technology, hyper-convergence, and networking. Our aim is to deliver customer satisfaction without compromise, within budget and while exceeding client expectations.
Servnet Partner with all major
Best in Class
This ensures our customers always have the choice when selecting the solution best suited to their needs.
Small businesses through to the largest multinational corporations all deal with the same issue – cyber security. This is one essential part of business operations regardless of the scale of the business, since there are serious consequences to be faced if data protection is compromised.
Last week, the world saw one of the most devastating cyber-attacks to date, infecting over 200,000 computers in nearly 150 countries, having a drastic impact on the operation of many businesses and NHS Trusts, including GP surgeries and hospitals. The fact that the ransomware was able to infiltrate enterprise level and government organisations has raised cyber-security concerns on an international scale, with many organisations using this as an opportunity to reassess their cyber-security protocols. So, with our current understanding of the attack, how can you stay safe?