For businesses attacked by ransomware, a fully automated, high-speed disaster recovery is the way to successfully avoid paying the ransom.
Stories by W. Curtis Preston
Organisations that failed to make sure their cloud data was backed up learned the consequences when an OVHcloud data centre burned last month.
Avoid paying off ransomware attackers by following these steps to ensure back-ups can restore infected systems.
Back-ups can be defended against ransomware attacks by moving them offsite from primary systems and removing file-system access.
How CIOs can tighten up security for back-up systems and avoid malicious activities carried out by lone wolves.
Proper database back-up is essential because of the importance of the data they contain, so understanding how the work is also a must.
A recently released standard for linear tape-open—LTO-9—sets the scene for faster drives with more capacity, but are they a must-have?
Using selective exclusion may result in storing some useless data, but it avoids having no back-up for the important stuff
Two types of back-up – item level and image level – have different strengths, and it’s possible to tap the best of both.
There’s lots of ways to sort out what to back up and what not to, but the goal should always be to back up everything that needs to survive a crash.
The invention of synthetic full back-ups is one of the most important advancements in back-up technology in the last few decades.
Enterprises running hypervisors on HCI systems typically have back-up options available to them that are not available on generic hardware.
Enterprises need to gather key data to determine whether back-up and recovery plans match up with reality.
On the chance that the COVID-19 virus forces masses of employees to work from home, this could be the time to review disaster recovery plans.
The 3-2-1 rule remains a tried-and-true method for insuring the integrity of copied data that is essential to disaster recovery, but it has to be done properly.