According to a survey conducted by Deloitte, one in three Americans has been exposed to a data compromise, while 47% feel they do not have enough control over their data.
As of July 2019, the Dallas/Fort Worth (DFW) Area ranked as the fifth-largest tech labor pool in North America, with almost 170,000 tech workers in the area. This number was up by 15% since 2013.
With regulations being constantly amended and updated, companies face tons of challenges in maintaining compliance. Some incur financial penalties for failing to implement regulations ― or worse, they even face criminal litigation.
Here's the good news: Learning how to use big data and AI technology effectively can help you overcome the difficulties of staying compliant.
When your town becomes the choice for a headquarters to one of the most recognizable tech brands in the world, employers and training organizations take notice.
The last thing hiring managers would want is the possibility of a new hire quitting. However, we can't dismiss the fact that it can happen. Research has actually shown that the rate of new hires leaving within their first few months has been on the rise. While there may be various reasons for a new hire to end up leaving, much of this turnover rate can be traced back to one thing: the company’s onboarding process or lack thereof.
When small institutions think of compliance programs, the first thing that comes to mind is huge technology investments. Compared to larger corporations, small companies may not be able to budget as much for new technologies, hence the hesitation to implement them in compliance efforts due to expenditures that accompany these changes.