Printing: a false sense of security?
Premium Content

Access "Printing: a false sense of security?"

Printing---a-false-sense-of-security-(1377862300_138).jpg

Sponsored by ComputerWeekly.com

Few events can damage a company’s reputation and consumer trust more than the misuse or loss of sensitive personal data. As well as brand damage, data breach incidents can lead to substantial financial costs, including legal penalties. As more businesses move to a shared networked multifunction peripheral (MFP) environment, left unprotected, it is all too easy for unclaimed confidential or sensitive information to fall into the wrong hands – either accidentally or intentionally. This report discusses how secure printing technology can provide authentication, authorisation and accounting capabilities, helping businesses improve document security and meet compliance regulations. It draws on research carried out by Quocirca amongst 150 enterprises with over 1,000 employees in the UK, France and Germany.  Access >>>

Table of contents

  • A false sense of security
  • The need for print security
  • Case studies

Access TechTarget
Premium Content for Free.

By submitting your personal information, you agree to receive emails regarding relevant products and special offers from TechTarget and its partners. You also agree that your personal information may be transferred and processed in the United States, and that you have read and agree to the Terms of Use and the Privacy Policy.

More Premium Content Accessible For Free

  • CW Europe – March 2015 Edition
    EUR_0315_ezine_FINAL-MED.jpg
    E-Zine

    This issue of CW Europe explores how Neelie Kroes, who became the Netherlands Special Envoy for Startups at the beginning of 2015, is embarking on a ...

  • Food giant acts fast on lean IT
    CWE_030315_ezine_17p-MED.jpg
    E-Zine

    In this week's Computer Weekly, we talk to the CIO from food giant Iglo – owner of Birds Eye – about how to work with outsourcers to keep IT lean and...

  • The state of email trust in 2014
    state-of-email-trust-2014-252.jpg
    E-Handbook

    Email security improved in 2014 but most companies still haven't done enough to protect their customers from phishing attacks, this study from Agari ...