Organisations around the world are becoming increasingly vulnerable to cyberattacks and pose a risk to the daily running of vital tasks that people rely on. Back in May 2017, a global ransomware attack, WannaCry, caused havoc on computers around the world, including machines owned by the NHS. Though there was a heightened concern around the impact of cyber-attacks and the tightening of cybersecurity, the healthcare sector continues to be a prime target for cybercriminals in numerous ways.
Video conferencing certainly isn’t new – its use started as far back as 1964. But since then, advances in voice over IP (VoIP) applications and access to high-speed internet has meant the technology was already part of many of our lives. But the Covid-19 pandemic placed video conferencing in the global spotlight like never before, and the role this technology has had in keeping the industry wheels turning cannot be overstated.