Archive for the ‘Network Security’ Category

Wall Street is Investing in Cyber Security, Are You?

Thursday, September 3rd, 2015


The Only Good News in the Cyber Security Industry

cyber crime investment snapshot

Six months in and 2015 has already brought headline after headline of security scandals, breaches, hacks and more bad news in the world of cyber security. While 2014 was dubbed the ‘year of the hack’, 2015 unfortunately appears to be a continuation.

Motif Investing, an online only brokerage allows for investments into trendy portfolios of stocks. The Cyber Security motif which includes a conglomerate of companies aimed at protecting businesses is up 36.6%, beating out the S&P’s 5% return to date.

What is clear in 2015, is everyone is investing in cyber security from stock traders to criminals. As the CEO of a technology consulting business, it’s a client’s worse fear to lose customer data and be breached. Yet, many business owners don’t know where to begin and don’t invest in safeguards. Follow these rules for a more secure technology infrastructure.

Invest in Basic Network Security

Apathy often plagues the small business owner that doesn’t see the return of investing into standard network security measures. Yes, Staples, Target and Home Depot spent millions on preventing cyber attacks and all were breached. However, it doesn’t require millions for a small to mid-market business and it’s expected if tasked with protecting customer or vendor data.

Inevitably, a data breach can and will happen, even to a small business in 2015. Cyber criminals know and understand that many SMB’s leave the door wide open, often with access to much larger vendors and pools of customers data.

If still a skeptic, implement basic security measures to save face. What’s worse than getting breached? Getting breached without a disaster recovery plan, anti-virus protection, encryption of confidential data and more. How the breach happened will get out to your customers and vendors and can easily lead to soured relationships and lost contracts. Is your network secure?

Move from One Time Security Measures to Ongoing Prevention

Too many businesses view security measures as a one time implementation. Realize no amount of investment into initial setup can prevent an attack in the future. The most critical moment of an attack is when it’s happening. Network monitoring allows for safeguards to beef up security and decrease vulnerability in times of need. Part software and part IT consultant, actively monitor networks, files and employee activities for suspicious activities.

Ongoing employee education plays a bigger role, as phishing attacks are on the rise in 2015. Cyber criminals are getting smarter and realizing that sometimes the easiest way to get inside an organization is to ask for access. These aren’t your Nigerian prince schemes, but highly sophisticated attacks that are legitimate enough to fool U.S. Department of Energy Employees.

Hold ongoing sessions and educate employees upfront on what websites are allowed, software access and email phishing schemes.

Target the Weakest Link

Target, the home goods retailer, was breached by an attack on a HVAC contractor with external network access. The weakest link for a global brand was a third party vendor. What access do your third party vendors have to your networks? What is the weakest link and point of entry into your systems, who has access to those systems?

Often the weakest link will be your employees. In addition to preventing phishing attacks, limit access to only necessary applications. Does an intern have access to sensitive company IP? Implement a password protection plan and limit access. Rather than allow a single employee to manage control over company data and passwords, use a system of checks and balances to prevent an employee from leaving with sensitive data.

How to Do a Cyber Security Audit

Friday, August 14th, 2015

The 2015 Global Audit Committee Survey determined that cybersecurity was the fourth biggest concern for a business, after economic and political uncertainty and volatility, regulation and the impact of public policy initiatives and operational risk. Everybody — from CEOs to ordinary consumers — knows about cyber-attacks on major companies like Target and Home Depot. But despite increased awareness, most businesses aren’t keeping up with the escalation in expertise of cyber villains either due to resources or apathy. As the gap between the abilities of businesses and attackers grows, companies must ramp up their security efforts.

Most businesses have good intentions to improve security. But these intentions sometimes don’t translate into action, especially since it’s hard to form clear goals that track security success. More often, companies assume their security is fine – until a major, costly and embarrassing public failure.

Don’t wait until disaster strikes. Hire experts to audit your security now. If you’re unable to hire outside help, start improving security by performing your own DIY security audit. An audit involves assessing vulnerabilities and forming a plan to keep your company safer. eHHere’s how to audit yourself.

Analyze Past Threats

The past is prologue. Has your company faced certain types of security breaches in the past? Look for signs of weakness, the weakest link is often the first point of entry in 2015. Apply extra effort on strengthening places where past breaches occurred, as you know these parts of the company are historically vulnerable.

Keep Up with Security Trends

Security threats are ever changing as cyber-villains up their game. Stay abreast of threats in your industry. Read white papers, talk to colleagues at professional conferences, check in with your competition. It can be overwhelming, sometimes an expert in network security is needed to fully secure your systems. Develop a working relationship with your rivals, at least as far as sharing information about security risks.

Calculate Risks

How do you calculate risk? Use this formula: Risk = Probability x Harm

For example, something very harmful, but unlikely to happen is not high risk. Nor is something very probable that causes little harm. But combine high probability with very harmful and you have a risk you’d best prepare for.

To assess probability, look at your company’s threat history, threats your competitors have faced and any studies you can find about how other companies deal with threats. To assess potential harm from a particular threat, count up dollar amounts in revenue lost or worker-hours it would take to fix the problem.

This assessment goes hand in hand with identifying your key data. Businesses should focus on protecting their most critical assets.

Create Backups

Most companies fear cyber-attacks. But accidental losses of information are likelier than hacking. This could be as small as a cup of coffee spilled on a company smart phone or as major as an earthquake. Your security audit should check current backup systems. Do you use cloud storage? External hard drives? If you use the latter, are the hard drives stored off premises? In case of theft, fire or flood, onsite external hard drives won’t do you much good.

Tighten Email Security

Most workers know better than indulging in Nigerian banking schemes or giving their credit card number when an email from a distant acquaintance claims she lost her suitcases while traveling in Scotland. But in 2015, hackers have developed more sophisticated ways to phish. Your employees might not be able to distinguish the legit from the bogus. Educate them about the latest phishing schemes. If an authentic-looking email comes from a bank or credit card company, instruct them to call the financial establishment’s official number rather than responding to an email.

Two-factor authentication cuts down on email security breaches. This system requires two factors – usually your username and password combined with access to your phone. You can also enable alerts so you’ll get an email or text notifying you of failed login attempts. If you didn’t make the attempt, you’ll know a hacker may be circling your account. You may also be able to set up a regional filter which blocks access to your account outside of a designated geographic area. This can prevent foreign hackers from gaining access. Working with a company skilled in help desk support can prevent future breaches.

Social Media

The rise of social media introduces even more threats into the workplace. This can happen both through employees using social media on company computers or smart phones, or using their own devices for company information. Either way, if employees click the wrong link, they could accidentally download malware that infects company networks and steals or destroys sensitive client information.  If your employees are using their personal devices at work, your IT department must make sure the devices are protected with malware detection and anti-virus software.

Companies should have social media policies spelling out what is and is not allowed. Employees definitely shouldn’t store or share company data on social media sites. Social media security training is crucial. Companies should also strictly regulate who has access to their official social media accounts.

Prevent Physical Harm

A security audit should cover old-fashioned threats as well as physical theft. How secure is the building? Do you have an alarm system? What safeguards do you provide for employees working late at night? What systems do you implement to prevent employees from stealing sensitive data.

Alarms and video surveillance help prevent unauthorized access to your building. Encrypted hard drives will protect sensitive data on stolen laptops.

Getting it Right

Your security audit must take a close look at all avenues for threats – every device that connects to the internet, your physical space and the training of all employees, not just IT staff. These days, every company, large and small, has become a likely target of cyber-attacks. Focus your efforts on protecting your most critical information assets first. And don’t hesitate to call in the experts for a more thorough security audit. While many businesses think this is a service they can’t afford, security breaches are much more costly than prevention.

Is Your Small Business at Risk of a Cyber Security Breach in 2015?

Wednesday, January 21st, 2015

Cyber security is a hot topic these days, and for a good reason. For years, customers provided personal and credit card data, with the assumption businesses would protect their information at all costs.

With data breach after data breach in 2014 and extensive coverage in the media, trust is at an all-time low. To an outsider, it may appear only large Fortune 500 businesses were affected, they typically receive a bulk of the media attention. However, according multiple studies, 50 – 70% of data breaches target small businesses. Certain small businesses are more likely to be affected than others, find out below if your business is at risk of a data breach.

1. You have Fortune 100 or 500 Clients

Target, one of the most well-known and widely covered data breaches, started with a medium sized business, Fazio Mechanical Services. A single contractor at the HVAC company was given access to temperatures at various stores, yet his username and password was also a path to Target’s central network. Once in, hackers installed malware, enabling them to steal the credit card numbers and personal information of 40 million consumers.

Many other recent attacks on retailers and big brands have played out with a small business being the first point of entry. If as a small business, you have access to much larger clients, you could be at risk of a data breach. Start by safeguarding your biggest clients first, test your existing security measures and look for vulnerabilities regularly.

2. You have access to Credit Card Data or Personal Information

The first example above, demonstrates that you don’t need credit card data or personal information for a data breach. Only access to larger fish is needed. But, having direct access to this information puts your business at greater risk. 96% of all data breaches target payment card data. Most cyber-attacks aren’t related to ego, but involve monetary transactions. Credit card and personal data is easily sold in black markets and provides an incentive for cyber criminals to target your small business

3. Your Business is part of a Growing Industry

If a cyber-criminal were to hack Google, it would likely involve infiltrating the hundreds of startups and companies Google acquires each year. If your company is in a growing industry, cyber criminals are more attracted to your business due to the possibility of being acquired or merged with a larger organization. Small and medium sized businesses operating in the healthcare, manufacturing and technology industries are at the highest risk.

In addition, these growing industries are often faced with inexperience in properly safeguarding customer data. The healthcare industry is estimated to be one of the largest sources of cyber-attacks in 2015, simply because many healthcare organizations have added a wealth of personal consumer data in recent years. Cyber-criminals are savvy and realize these industries are likely to be easy targets

4. Your IT Department or Employees Ignore Basic Security Measures

Compared to large corporations, security at small businesses is lax. Many of your employees likely enjoy working for you, avoiding the bureaucratic policies, employee handbooks and rule sheets that plague much larger organizations.

However, minimal security measures can’t be ignored. Research and multiple studies suggest small businesses aren’t just under-prepared for data breaches, they haven’t even begun.

  • 87% do not have a formal written security policy
  • 59% do not have a security incident response plan for a data breach
  • 50% of users still use poor passwords
  • 83% do not have a system to require employees to periodically change passwords


The statistics are sobering. Adopt basic security measures such as firewalls, anti-virus software and employee password programs. Put in place a disaster recovery plan and involve your IT department and outside experts. Determine your risk and liability for a data breach. Estimating the potential financial loss will help sell the importance of preparations that can start now, before the unexpected cyber-attack happens.

A More Serious Problem than the HeartBleed Bug – Apathy

Thursday, May 8th, 2014

As Heartbleed began to affect the tech world last month, it has now become inescapable, popularized in all forms of news media. The bug affects more than 2/3rds of all websites and capitalizes on a flaw in SSL (Security Socket Layers). Information once thought to be encrypted online can now be stolen, and the bug is already beginning to claim victims.

Most likely your data is affected which could include social security numbers, credit card numbers, but more commonly your online identity through usernames and passwords. Although it’s still unknown whether successful attacks directly attributed from Heartbleed have  occurred. National media coverage is a step in the right direction, as Heartbleed continues to become a more serious threat to the personal identities of millions of internet users. The more the average consumer perceives Heartbleed as a threat, the more likely they will take action, yet all is not in the clear.

Apathetic Consumers

As the flood of emails from common sites we use everyday begin to bombard our inbox, a more serious problem with human nature still exists. Apathy will prevent heartbleed from being resolved in a timely manner. How many consumers will ignore the password reset emails and continue browsing the web without a second thought? Too many. And what’s worse is consumers who do change passwords on online accounts are still vulnerable, it’s possible the information was stolen before a website patched the Heartbleed bug vulnerability.

Apathy is why according to a survey conducted by PayPal, 60% of online users use the same password for all online accounts.

Apathy makes Heartbleed a serious threat to the security of the internet. It also leads to ignorance, provoking one commenter on a national news site to share their username and password of their online accounts. The inevitable happened next, they were hacked.

Apathetic Companies

Heartbleed has affected 2/3rds of the internet, yet not all companies are Google and Amazon. Many small business websites have been comprised. Without an internal IT team or partner, it’s very likely local or small businesses have been hacked with data compromised and what’s worse, they might not do anything about it. As a small business, it is your responsibility to alert customers and monitor if your site has been affected by the Heartbleed bug. If so, it is your responsibility to patch and fix the vulnerability.

What to Do if You Are Apathetic

If you are a consumer, take the time now to update your online accounts and create new, more secure passwords. Mashable shared this great guide which shows sites that need passwords changed, and those that don’t, for now.

If a small business, discuss with your IT department or partner any vulnerabilities from the Heartbleed bug. There are many sites that exist to help identify if your site has been affected. Here’s just one.


Daren Boozer is the President & CEO at NCC Data. NCC Data specializes in IT outsourcing and managed services consulting. It is one of the top independently owned IT services and communications companies in the Dallas-Fort-Worth Metroplex.

Foolproof Your IT Security in a Post Target World

Wednesday, April 23rd, 2014

First, realize not everyone is a Target or the CIA. Hackers target companies for different reasons, but those that are public, have access to a high volume of sell-able data and are global face more serious threats. Don’t get lost in the hype of these recent events and go overboard. Although these events do serve as a good reminder to revisit your security measures and improve if needed.

There are a few bare minimums of security and procedures that can help any business foolproof and protect their business.

1. Plan for and Rehearse the Worst Case Scenario

Meet with your IT partner or internal team and have a fun brainstorm on the worst that can happen. It most likely won’t be hackers from Russia. Human error and power outages are much more common and can be just as devastating to your business. When planning for the worst case scenario, also plan for the most common scenario. Often it’s an employee downloading a virus that can affect an entire network. While these scenarios aren’t as exciting as hackers from Russia, they are more likely to happen and can be just as devastating. To highlight, here are some sobering statistics from the National Archives & Records Administration in Washington: 60% of companies that lose their data will shut down within six months of the disaster. 93% of companies that lost their data for 10 days or more filed for bankruptcy within one year of the disaster.

The seriousness of a loss in data to your company can not be overstated. Once you’ve explored the worst and most common possible outcomes, rehearse how it would be corrected. Would you be able to recover from these scenarios, how long and at what cost? What would you tell your customers or investors? Rehearsing the worst case scenario before you’ve implemented measures of protection will help you and your team realize the importance of security measures and procedures. After all, it’s going to require consistent process to truly prevent the worst case scenario.

2. Put in Place the Security Measures Necessary

Now that you’ve identified the bottlenecks and holes in your IT security, put in place a tactical plan. For a small business, this can typically involve a disaster recovery plan which can be best to outsource. IT consulting firms typically see the big picture; work with all departments and often offer cloud disaster recovery which is a worthwhile investment. The lack of maintaining hardware on site, consistent data backup and a lower demand of time on internal IT staff make a great case for protecting valuable company data at a low cost.

Just as devastating to productivity can be individual employee computer crashes leading to viruses and a loss of data. Often these aren’t covered in a disaster recovery plan, yet solutions such as Carbonite and effective anti-virus software can provide a backup and defense at the lowest tier of an organization.

Keep in mind, security planning isn’t a one-time implementation or cost, it requires constant monitoring, backup and recovery procedures to truly protect your business from the worst and common case scenarios.

3. Pay Someone to Expose Your Vulnerabilities

It sounds counter intuitive to pay someone to breach your security, but it often exposes holes you and your team may have missed. Facebook and other large consumer facing organizations frequently offer hackers the opportunity at a job interview for breaching security measures year-round. Even for a small or medium sized business, it’s a good idea to hire or outsource a review of your security measures. The IT firm will have employees on staff that can hack or find vulnerabilities in your protections that can lead to the worst or common case scenario. Here’s a good article on the pro’s and con’s and options of hiring hackers.

Implement the above three methods to foolproof your IT security and prevent a disaster from ever occurring.


Daren Boozer is the President & CEO at NCC Data. NCC Data specializes in IT outsourcing and managed services consulting. It is one of the top independently owned IT services and communications companies in the Dallas-Fort-Worth Metroplex.

The Dark Side of Social Media

Thursday, March 1st, 2012

Which of the following statements are true?

  • 845 million people actively use Facebook.
  • Over 50% of the population in North American uses Facebook.
  • Facebook accounts for 1 out of every 5 pageviews on the internet worldwide.
  • There are 2.7 billion likes every single day on Facebook.
  • Facebook has 425 million mobile users.
  • Facebook is a favorite target for cybercriminals.

If you said that they all were true, you’re right. Obviously Facebook and other social media networking sites are a boon for businesses, an opportunity to reach enormous amounts of potential customers. But the last statement is also true. Facebook and other social media sites hold stores of valuable information, and draw cybercriminals like pirates to buried treasure.

This particular type of crime is on the rise. Security research labs report a 20 to 40 percent increase in malware targeting social networking sites. Just this January, a campaign disguised as a friend request attacked Facebook users, who not only didn’t get a new friend, but ended up connecting to a site hosting a malicious JavaScript.

Right about now, you may be wondering why a network support provider is blogging about friends and social media sites. But Facebook and the other sites aren’t just about friendship. Just one look at the numbers shows you the impact they can have on your business. The negative impact can also be huge. The number one cause of data breaches is malicious attacks. Not stolen laptops or accidental sharing, but attacks that arrive via the Internet and more and more often through social media. And social media has a wide range. Your business may have a page. You employees may access Facebook on breaks. They may use company laptops off hours.

But don’t write off social media—it’s too valuable. Instead, we suggest using a two-fold security strategy: education and technology… First, educate your employees. Make sure they use strong passwords and don’t click on links that seem even slightly suspicious. If you know of a particular threat, make sure everyone at your company knows about it. And for the technological half of your security, call us at NCC Data, the leading provider of IT services in the Dallas Fort Worth Area. We stay up-to-date with the newest security solutions and monitor the latest threats, so you don’t have to. You can take advantage of the opportunities that social media offers, knowing that NCC Data, your network support provider, is protecting you from the dark side.

Is Your Network Security Up to Date?

Monday, February 20th, 2012

Managed network security means you can breathe easy knowing NCC Data is proactively monitoring your network for security flaws and risks. Through our software partnership with Webroot, we enable management staff to monitor and control their employees’ access and time on the internet, applying Internet access policies to individual users or groups to increase productivity and to maintain the security of your network. We enforce policies even when users attempt to circumvent them via proxy bypass sites.

We also maintain security software on all computers connected to your network to protect it and all the others from malware and spyware by monitoring your company’s position on the security life cycle, allowing us to prepare a customized strategy to ensure your network is secure. Early intervention allows us to be proactive in addressing potential threats to network security.

The Cost of Cybercrime: $114 Billion+

Tuesday, September 27th, 2011

According to the Norton Cybercrime Report 2011, online criminals cost global businesses $114 billion in 2010. In addition, the value of time lost to cybercrime was estimated by the victimized businesses as $274 billion. All together, cybercrime set companies back a whopping $388 billion. To put it in perspective, that’s more than the global black market in marijuana, cocaine and heroin combined ($288 billion). The number of people affected is also staggering. Each day, more than a million people will fall victim to cybercrime. That’s twice the number of babies born every day (490,000).

Surprised? You’re not alone. To begin with, the enormity of cybercrime is just recently mainstream news. The cost to businesses had not been calculated until Norton’s recent report, and it’s not the type of crime to make big headlines, with the exception of a few notable cases. You may also be surprised at the profile of cybercrime victims: it’s tech–savvy men between 10 and 35 who most commonly experience cybercrime. It may be because they’re more likely to use mobile devices. The Symantec Internet Security Threat Report, Volume 16, released this past April, observed 42% more vulnerabilities in mobile operating systems in 2010 than in 2009.
According to the Symantec report, cybercrime in general is up, too: web-based attacks increased 93% in 2010. Besides the new mobile technology threat mentioned above, the report noted four other cybercrime trends:

  • Targeted attacks. As the name implies, these are not random attacks.  Instead, the attacker chooses victims by identifying them as having access to valuable data or systems. It’s not just large corporations who are at risk: more than 50% of victims are businesses with less than 500 employees.
  • Social networks. Criminals often peruse social networks for identifying information, so that they can gain the trust of their victims and then target them with malicious malware.
  • Zero-day vulnerabilities and rootkits. Organizations are often not aware of a cyber threat in time to stop it. Criminals exploit this window of opportunity to attack. Rootkits, which allow the attackers continued privileged access to the computer system, may be installed.
  • Attack kits. Easily available, sophisticated attack kits allow even novice criminals to steal online information.

The rising wave of cybercrime and the costs involved should make it obvious that online security should be a priority. Instead, many businesses who could benefit from the protection offer by a professional computer network support company leave themselves open to attack. NCC Data offers complete IT services to Dallas-Fort Worth businesses and can protect your business from cybercrime. Our specialists recognize the complexity of current threats, keep abreast of new trends in cybercrime, and understand the best ways to protect your company’s valuable information. By engaging NCC Data as your computer network support company, you can make sure that your business is armed with knowledge and shielded with support.

Network Security: Three Threats You May Have Overlooked

Wednesday, August 24th, 2011

Most of us take the time to make sure that our houses are secure. We lock our cars and hide our valuables in safe places. We’re just as careful with our businesses.  No one leaves the door unlocked. But there’s one priceless commodity that too many people (and too many companies) leave vulnerable: information. Even businesses that have professional computer network security support may not have covered all their bases. Is your company at risk? Read on to learn about three security threats you may not have considered:

Mobile Devices

Mobility technology presents an opportunity for businesses to increase efficiency. It also provides an opening for criminals on the lookout for information. Sometimes the thieves target specific devices. This past spring another iPhone worm reared its ugly head. Tablets like the iPad are now being used for work and so are open to attack. On January 21, 2011, buyerzoneblogger posted, “Ironically, the same week that Apple boasted that 80% of Fortune 100 companies are currently experimenting with the iPad for business use, an Apple iPad security breach story from June resurfaced in the news. On January 18th, the FBI stepped in to charge two individuals over a security breach that affected over 120,000 Apple users, including CEOs, media company employees, Mayor Michael Bloomberg, government employees, politicians, and the U.S. military. It was reported that email addresses and other personal information were stolen.”

Sometimes information loss isn’t planned. Mobility technology, by its very nature, is more apt to be lost or left behind by a careless employee. Which leads us to our second threat …

Your Employees

Your employees may not mean to put your company information at risk, but simply opening an email can import malicious spyware. Employees who access Facebook on company computers can invite trouble, too.

And then there are disgruntled employees who have access to company data. There are dozens of cases of malicious insiders attacking systems and stealing data. Fannie Mae, United Way and T-Mobile have all been victims. But it’s not just large organizations that are in danger from cyber criminals. In fact, many businesses, large and small, put themselves at risk with …

A False Sense of Security

A recent report from Qualys noted that more than 80% of websites are vulnerable to attack due to incorrect SSL implementation. Even more concerning, the companies thought their sites were secure. Research by AMI-Partners industry found that almost half of all small and medium-sized businesses don’t have even basic security precautions. Enormous corporations also leave themselves open to attack: recent data breaches at Citigroup, Epsilon and Sony could have been prevented with basic security measures, according to a Protegrity report.

These three often unheeded threats are just the tip of the iceberg. We’ve provided this insight into these potential problems believing that forewarned is forearmed. Now that you’re armed with information, what do you do next? You consult with a computer network support company that stays up-to-date on the latest threats, and knows how to keep your business’ data secure. We at NCC Data offer IT services to Dallas-Fort Worth businesses. We provide much more than just computer network support, we provide peace of mind.

Proactive or Reactive? What’s YOUR Approach?

Monday, May 30th, 2011

Too many times  you call a network security and managed IT firm like NCC Data because you’ve already experienced a catastrophic data loss or a devastating security flaw. Anyone paying attention to the news lately has heard about Sony’s widespread data leaks, with hackers stealing 100 million user accounts’ worth of user data. Trying to fully rectify a breach like this is as if you’re trying to put toothpaste back in the tube.

The problem with a break-fix approach is that breaks and breakdowns mean serious costs and downtime for your network, plus security breaches can cost not only your privacy, but user data and your customers’ trust as well. Data can be recovered, but you might never get that trust back. Taking a proactive approach reduces risk of downtime and data loss while preventing privacy breaches and hacked networks.

Automated network monitoring tools allow the NCC IT Consultants to effectively:

  • Review the health of all of critical systems
  • Measure performance at the highest levels first, then look lower within the hierarchy for underlying problems. In other words, treat the disease rather than the symptoms.
  • Improve IT staff efficiency, productivity and cost-effectiveness by using management tools common across all platforms and applications
  • Mitigate risk and minimize human errors by providing intelligent automation of repetitive tasks and responses
  • Optimize business performance by identifying and reacting to issues before service levels are impacted and by utilizing proactive notification mechanisms
  • Support business priorities by enabling business-driven problem resolution and IT resource allocation
  • Accelerate business growth by utilizing industry-leading solutions that can be integrated with other processes

A break-fix approach never fully fixes anything. Prepare for the worst by hiring the best- Call NCC Data today!