Poorly managed sprawl, whether it’s capacity growth, unnecessary redundancy, or excessive bandwidth, is never cost-effective. Here’s how we keep costs low.
The way we manage data has changed. Comparing backup vs. archive, the two once served fairly similar purposes, but they’ve diverged more and more with time.
Organizations need a way to intelligently and cost effectively manage their unstructured data long-term. Follow data archiving best practices with Active Archive.
The end of the year is awards season in the tech industry.
Where do backups and old school archiving of formatted records (structured data) fall short in today’s big data world? What are the common and new use cases for an unstructured big data archive?
Our wonderful product team recently created a white paper about our open data access API, and the feedback so far has focused on how organizations make so-called “secondary use” of their archived and historical data.
In the 3rd of 4 blogs, analyst George Crump at Storage Switzerland has expanded on how the GDPR – and let’s not forget other regulations too like the California Consumer Protection Act – necessitates thinking in new and different ways about backup and archive, protection and retention.
Around the world, organizations are implementing new data management strategies to comply with the requirements of the European Union’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR). Among the most challenging: the policy that gives consumers the right to be forgotten.
Contrary to some commentary, GDPR does not only apply to organizations in the EU. If you are doing any business there, or if you have web traffic to your site from there – and who doesn’t – you’re going to need to think about and plan for how to handle GDPR. Additionally, California has just recently