Unified Communications (UC) presents a range of challenges in the rapidly-evolving technologies. With the increasing number of communication channels and devices available, organisations face difficulties in integrating these tools into a single, cohesive platform. How should enterprises deploy UC such as Microsoft Teams?
A successful return-to-office strategy requires enterprise leaders to take a holistic approach that considers the diverse needs and perspectives of all stakeholders. How can organisations create a well-balanced setup where employees can thrive and embrace the office culture, while retaining the benefits of hybrid work?
Microsoft is set to announce Teams 2.0, with improved speed and navigation, potentially only available on Windows 11 and 10. IBRS anticipates integration with AI features and a focus on enterprise users but notes a lack of new controls for governing Teams.
Ericsson announced its 5G and location services technology to enhance network performance in small- to medium-sized venues by up to four times compared to its predecessor. Why is this important for enterprises?
With the growth of enterprises that have adopted Microsoft Teams as their online collaboration platform, potential security risks associated with the solution have likewise sprawled within organisations and those admitted as guest or external users. What should IT security teams implement in their governance measures to control the risk of data loss and the spread of malware entering through the platform?
The risks involved in Microsoft Teams’ communication and collaboration features provide reasons for deploying a scalable information governance. It is necessary to understand each collaboration feature in detail to enact authentication and governance policies.
Microsoft 365 offers file sharing features for people outside an organisation. However, this raises serious security concerns when guests can share and download files, create tasks, and screen share on Teams.