Access your Pro+ Content below.
Case Study: Disaster recovery boosts business continuity
This article is part of the CWEurope issue of November 2012
A review of disaster recovery capabilities has made multinational specialist recruitment company Hudson more resilient in its day-to-day business. “We have improved Hudson’s business continuity by modifying our disaster recovery strategy,” said Bas Alblas, IT director Europe at Hudson. “The back-office IT infrastructure of all our offices across Europe has been consolidated into a London datacentre, and we plan to build a mirrored datacentre for complete redundancy,” Alblas said. Once this project is finished the European datacentre will be fully redundant and Hudson’s infrastructure can survive a complete outage of one of the datacentres. The disaster recovery review was conducted in the light of a couple of datacentre outages in the past 10 years as a result of external factors. These included a wide area network (WAN) outage as a result of local construction works, a cooling system failure in a datacentre and a water leakage. Hudson’s view on disaster recovery As Hudson migrated all local server infrastructure to one central ...
Access this CW+ Content for Free!
By submitting your personal information, you agree that TechTarget and its partners may contact you regarding relevant content, products and special offers.
Features in this issue
Swedish mining and construction giant Sandvik simplified its interface with thousands of suppliers using an ERP data integration web portal from Liaison.
News in this issue
A review of disaster recovery capabilities has made multinational recruitment firm Hudson more resilient in its day-to-day business
Computer Weekly speaks to founder and CEO of cloud storage firm Box about why enterprises are embracing this type of technology and what his firm has to do to keep them happy
With less than 1% of UK households served with fibre-to-the-home broadband, the FTTH Council calls on the government to be more ambitious with its schemes
Spanish bank Banco Santander has pulled out of its £1.7bn agreement to take over 316 RBS branches because of IT integration problems