2021: Smoothing the Transition to Smart Manufacturing in Malaysia

Mar 10, 2021
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Government initiatives to encourage smart manufacturing include the international trade and industry ministry’s (MITI’s) Industry4wrd policy. This framework includes three core elements and eight core thrusts designed to create a pathway for enhanced productivity, job creation, and growing a high-skilled talent pool in the manufacturing sector.

By Avanti Kumar

Frontier technologies such as AI, machine learning together with more responsive, pervasive cloud platforms, which have triggered mounting disruption of multiple industries and much of our daily life, will continue to accelerate in 2021.

With an eye on the manufacturing sector, a recent online industry debate — the Smart Manufacturing Circuit (SMC) held mid-December 2020 — conducted a reality check of technology-induced benefits and values.

Moderated by Maznan Deraman, head of Innovation Solutions at TM ONE, the enterprise solutions arm of Telekom Malaysia, the leadership panel comprised Eng Chew Hian, Business Development director of Huawei Cloud, and Sudev Bangah, managing director of IDC ASEAN.

Given the rapidly shifting global economic ecosystem, manufacturers are earnestly looking for the right matrix of technologies, people and process changes that will enhance competitiveness and get ahead of the pack, agreed the speakers.

To extrapolate best practices from current industry case studies, the panel distilled several short to long term strategic priorities. The discussion included a deep dive into the challenges faced by the manufacturing business, which largely reflect the overall industry scenario, i.e. keeping abreast of the competition in a fragile and fast-changing environment.

According to IDC’s Asia Pacific Insights Annual Survey 2019, 78% of the region’s manufacturing businesses saw declining sales, while 74% reported demand variability, and 37% pointed to increased competition, and lack of innovation (27.8%), as well as rising internal costs (20.4%).

In addition, 24% of manufacturing costs were attributed to downtime, 90% of maintenance work was categorised as ‘crisis work’ to fix breakdowns, and the amount by which total downtime cost was usually underestimated by 300%

Bracing up for the Next Normal

Addressing these business challenges demands transformative strategies to deliver results, declared all three panellists. These include improved supply chain performance, enhanced operational excellence and operational risks, stronger focus on product innovation and tapping new markets and customer segmentations.

However, the road that must be travelled has to be built on digital frameworks, the panel continued. On 1st January 2021, Malaysia’s government said its 12th Malaysia Plan (12MP) will increase focus on new economic drivers such as the digital economy in tandem with the green economy. In line with this, a national digital policy is expected in Q1 of 2021.

Sudev Bangah cited IDC’s studies of organisational recovery, which highlighted an increased prioritisation of business resiliency. “Organisations need to look forward, and it is important for strategic priorities. Moving towards targeted investments — AI, IoT, robotics, cloud, machine learning — are typical areas for investment.”

IDC’s APAC studies confirmed that when building a digital transformation use case, clarifying strategic priorities will better build resiliency, and enhance yield from digital implementations, Sudev explained.

Caption: Sudev Bangah, MD of IDC Asean

Speaking of four value chains of manufacturing, he said: “Across the board, manufacturers are looking towards technology adoption to drive strategic priorities: engineering oriented; technology oriented; asset oriented and brand oriented.”

A major component of digitalisation is cloud computing, Huawei’s Eng pointed out. Earlier in 2020, TM ONE announced an agreement with Huawei as another step in its aim to aggregate partners and solutions to become the country’s first locally owned end-to-end comprehensive cloud AI infrastructure provider.

He outlined several cross-industry use cases which included Alpha Edge implementations such as one that uses drone and AI image processing applications to perform aircraft surface inspections “(This solution’s) emphasis on security, trust, speed and robust scalability,

TM ONE’s Maznan said, “Some of the benefits that cloud delivers to companies include bringing products to market faster; enhancing performance and productivity more efficiently; heightening competitiveness; simplifying and speeding up modernisation plans; as well as more effective collaboration with ecosystem partners.”

“Using digital solutions to achieve enhanced, connected production, real-time manufacturing and predictive analytics is part of the process of the transformation of the ecosystem, which includes people and existing processes.”

As an example, Maznan detailed the company’s Overall Equipment Effectiveness (OEE) — a tool for manufacturers to tackle efficiency and productivity gaps without human intervention. “OEE helps to reduce common causes of equipment failure, maximise workforce effectiveness, and gives the capacity to visualise overall performance more easily.”

Transition to Industry 4.0

Tackling the bigger picture, the panel agreed that, to varying degrees, pandemic-related lockdowns procedures have indeed accelerated digital disruption. “People and businesses have had little choice: to take control of their transformation or bow out of the arena.”

Government initiatives to encourage smart manufacturing include the international trade and industry ministry’s (MITI’s) Industry4wrd policy. This framework includes three core elements and eight core thrusts designed to create a pathway for enhanced productivity, job creation, and growing a high-skilled talent pool in the manufacturing sector.

Atillea Razali from SME Bank Malaysia presented another example, in a separate session, on technology grants such as SME Technology Transformation Fund (STTF), which offers financing up to RM3 million to help in various transformation projects.

Sourcing intelligence

In the concluding sequence, the panel emphasised that, “Understanding and optimising operations is interlinked with the use of data and analytics.”

Bangah commented: “The acceleration of digital transformation is causing a rethink among manufacturers. This may call for a tweak to the 2021 playbook for many manufacturers: as an example, digitalising your supply chain will be one of the most critical areas.”

Bangah concluded by citing one of IDC’s key takeaways for 2021: “Technology is one complementing element, to enable your business to reach a new level on your journey. It is critical to find a partner on this journey who can offer all the support to enable a smoother journey.”

Maznan’s concluding summary included TM ONE Alpha Edge offerings to manufacturers to smooth the transition to smart manufacturing In tandem with the uphill recovery this year. “This is coupled with an ongoing partnership, as well as industry-specific solutions that offer a more holistic collaborative path to manage the transformation effectively.”

This article was first published on Disruptive.Asia (https://disruptive.asia/2021-smoothing-transition-smart-manufacturing-malaysia/)

Forging a New Future for Malaysia’s Manufacturers

The Future for Enterprises is Undeniably Digital

Apr 07, 2021
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TM ONE CEO Ahmad Taufek said, “Our role as the enabler Digital Malaysia, we have the capabilities to fully support the enterprise sector. From an infrastructure standpoint, a one-stop centre with our network, software and platform and most importantly full data sovereignty."

As enterprises race to digitalise, new, cutting-edge technologies are becoming more viable than ever, with increased speed and power and decreased costs

In partnership with Going Places by Malaysia Airlines

The pandemic has forced Malaysia and the whole world into an accelerated migration to digital technologies. Businesses are witnessing the deployment of remote work and digital access to services across every domain. To fully participate in this evolution, companies need to incorporate digital transformation at each step of the customer journey and adapt business processes to the new normal.

All eyes on the enterprise sector

Charged with servicing vast numbers of consumers with speed and accuracy – and often, in person – Malaysia’s enterprises know all too well both the urgent pressures and the structural difficulties of adapting to disruptive changes. After all, most organisations today are handling huge volumes of data, and many are using aging legacy IT systems that may be difficult to upgrade.

It remains to be seen whether Malaysia’s enterprise sector can become sufficiently agile quickly enough to thrive in the digital age. The market is also observing large enterprises struggling to keep up with startups that are increasingly disrupting traditional forms of business and meeting customer needs more rapidly via digital platforms.

A company that successfully transforms into a digital enterprise uses technology as a competitive advantage in its internal and external operations, from how it operates, develops products and services to how it generates revenue and engages with customers. Companies that do this successfully also can become economically efficient and more flexible in adapting to future market changes.

Moreover, digitalisation is opening up new markets and creating ecosystems that often extend across multiple sectors. Connected and autonomous vehicles, e-medicine, fintech, e-tailing and smart cities are all enabled by connectivity, growth in storage and bandwidth, advances in cognitive technologies and increasingly sophisticated data analytics.

Three key technologies

Smaller enterprises now have access to sophisticated capabilities once only available to huge multinationals, increasing demand and creating a virtuous cycle for more products and services. Three digital technologies have risen to the fore as the key foundational enablers.

First is smart services, which promise to transform enterprises by embedding intelligence into critical infrastructure and everyday objects from any device, anytime and anywhere.

Secondly, cloud-based platforms have proliferated in response to a rising need for allowing multiple stakeholders to access corporate data, customer information and projects from different locations and devices in real-time.

Digital innovations also bring new risks to businesses, such as cyberattacks, data breaches and other online threats. Enterprises need to convince their customers that data collected by the smart services, processed and stored in the cloud, is secure. This necessitates the third technology – cybersecurity. Enterprises must invest in advanced cybersecurity measures to accompany all the newly incorporated technologies and build digital trust. While implementing these and other new technologies, enterprises will have to adapt their IT and business models as well, ones that are agile enough to place technology at the core of the company strategy.

TM ONE, your partner in digital transformation

The enterprise and public sector business solutions arm of Telekom Malaysia Berhad (TM), TM ONE is committed to offering workable, customisable digital solutions to the enterprise sector. In addition to cost-effective networks, TM ONE also helps digital enterprises remain resilient through smart services, cloud platforms and cybersecurity solutions.

More than just technology, TM ONE has the human touch. Its experts are well-versed in industry best practice and compliance standards. Through professional and managed services, TM ONE’s team assesses a company’s needs and develop an action plan, whether that’s data migration or more complex Artificial Intelligence (AI) solutions.

Another key concern around digital transformation is complexity, with many enterprise leaders worried that they will not be able to maintain their systems after the migration. TM ONE’s team of smart services, cloud and cybersecurity experts guide clients through the entire process, from planning to implementation, and remain on call 24/7 for any challenges.

TM ONE CEO Ahmad Taufek
TM ONE CEO Ahmad Taufek

Speaking on the diversity of customer needs, TM ONE CEO Ahmad Taufek said, “As part of the TM Group, and our role as the enabler Digital Malaysia, we have the capabilities to fully support the enterprise sector. From an infrastructure standpoint, TM ONE is a one-stop centre with our network, software and platform and most importantly full data sovereignty. Moreover, from an advisory perspective, we have the expertise of top solution consultants.”

He went on to say that the announcement of MyDIGITAL – the Digital Economy Blueprint presented “the perfect time for enterprises to kick start their digital transformation journey” and that “TM ONE is ready to serve with our comprehensive suite of digital solutions.

A call to action

2021 comes with its own set of challenges for Malaysia and its economy. But the previous year has abundantly underscored the importance of digital leadership and transformation. TM ONE stands at the ready to support the enterprise sector in this trial by fire – a trial that will lay the groundwork for great things ahead.

For more information about TM ONE and Cloud α, please visit the official website.

3 Reasons Why Cyber Resiliency and Digital Trust is Key in Today’s Digital Economy

Mar 31, 2021
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The accelerated speed of business digital transformation comes with its accompanying cybersecurity risk and vulnerabilities. It is the responsibility of organisations to protect and safeguard their business, customer data and brand reputation from cyberthreats and cybercriminals.

This infographics takes a closer look at the growing cybersecurity risk that businesses are exposed to while accelerating their digital transformation efforts. Here we share how a managed security services provider like TM ONE plays the role of a trusted partner to unlock the potential of the digital business.

3 Reasons Why Cyber Resiliency and Digital Trust is Key in Today’s Digital Economy 2
3 Reasons Why Cyber Resiliency and Digital Trust is Key in Today’s Digital Economy

A priority now on cyber resilience with proactive cyber defence is more than ever. Building digital trust, as defined by IDC, is enabling decisions to be made between two or more entities that reflect their level of confidence in each other. This digital trust, between an organization and its customers, underpins much of today’s economic activity in an increasingly digital-first world.

TM ONE CYDEC Managed Services can simplify how your company adopts and strengthens cybersecurity, and continues to protect itself.

This infographics was published in The Edge weekly on 29 March 2021.

Trends & Digital Strategy: Changing Gears – From Caution to Jumpstart

Mar 26, 2021
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At the heart of digital transformation are the technologies and technology platforms that serve as catalysts for change. It is on this foundation that the pillars of Digital Malaysia will find their footing. TM ONE understands and realises the power, significance, and impact that these technologies have in enabling digital change.
  • Ahmad Taufek Omar, Executive Vice President/Chief Executive Officer, TM ONE

Decades from now, when historians look back on today and write our history, how will they describe this epoch? What grand, sweeping theme will they say is the characteristic of our age? The polarisation of our beliefs? The rise of narrative economics and capitalist power? Or will we be remembered as the generation that squandered a chance to course-correct environmental imbalance?

History will define us as the age of transformation. They will say that we live in the greatest bout of compressed, complex, life-altering transformation humankind has ever experienced. If you take a closer look at the themes that characterise our age; the root causes of our best moments, our achievements, our learned traits and behaviours, and our greatest excesses and ailments–the stuff that makes us, us–and it can be traced back to transformation. A transformation of a very specific kind.

This transformation has helped the world’s best pharmaceutical companies to bring out a vaccine in record time. It has enabled us to make swift advances in diverse areas such as electric mobility to food technology and astronomy.  Companies and governments have come together to collaborate to help solve the biggest challenge faced by our generation. All of these are defining characteristics of our time and they are tied together with a single invisible string: Digital transformation.

Digital Transformation in Malaysia

digital transformation digital business future business

Before the pandemic, Malaysia has had a slower pivot to digital transformation. The country was ranked 38 out of 141 countries in Cisco’s Global digital readiness index. According to IDC, 55% of Malaysian organisations do not have an integrated enterprise-wide digital transformation strategy, and 91% of Malaysian enterprises are either on stage one or two, of a five-stage IDC maturity curve. The results are not surprising due to the complexity and risk associated with every digital transformation initiative. It is a multi-year, multi-stakeholder, enterprise-wide effort that requires vision, and changes to people, process and technology. It requires multi-domain expertise spanning business and technology, which is hard for enterprises to acquire. The positive news however is the rapid digital adoption of digital services across the board during Covid-19. SME businesses also moved to online and adopted social media and e-commerce platforms to gradually build digital led revenue streams.   Many companies have begun shifting their business approach, from traditional lead to more digital lead.    

MyDigital – Jumpstarting a new future

After the very challenging 2020, the global business and political environment is now getting ready for a renewed growth agenda. Companies and leaders need to prepare for this next decade of growth by leveraging all the positives that digital transformation has helped us achieve. This calls for a new growth mindset amongst all stakeholders including the government. Leading ahead, the Malaysian Government has been quick to respond with a very ambitious MyDIGITAL – Malaysian Digital Economy Blueprint, an action plan with initiatives to be implemented till 2030. With six (6) different thrust areas, it is a  comprehensive plan with milestones for success across the three (3) dimensions of citizens, businesses and government. It aspires to create 500,000 new jobs, 5000 new start-ups and a rapid migration to digital for government and citizen services. The government’s adoption of digital will be a catalyst for the entire nation in the journey to building an inclusive society for all Malaysians.

TM ONE: Taking Transformation Forward towards empowering Digital Malaysia

At the heart of digital transformation are the technologies and technology platforms that serve as catalysts for change. It is on this foundation that the pillars of Digital Malaysia will find their footing. TM ONE understands and realises the power, significance, and impact that these technologies have in enabling digital change.

To facilitate and accelerate digital adoption, TM ONE has built its offerings along four (4) technology pillars that underpin digital transformation – Cloud Computing, Cybersecurity, Connectivity and Smart Services. While each of these pillars are individually very important, the convergence between them enables the curation of new customer and business experiences. 

While technology is important, the effective implementation can only happen through collaboration with stakeholders across the entire ecosystem. As the enterprise and public sector business solutions arm of Telekom Malaysia Berhad (TM), TM ONE is well positioned as the ENABLER for businesses to realise their full potential of their digital opportunities. We are privileged to have this opportunity to play a role in bringing the ecosystem together.

This monthly insight platform is our attempt to connect and collaborate with you on “Taking Transformation Forward”. Every month, we hope to bring you insights into business strategy, demystifying technology as well as sharing of best practices on companies, government agencies and even individuals leading the way for us as a nation. We welcome your feedback, ideas and innovation stories. Let’s connect, collaborate and build a better future for all Malaysians. 

Demystifying Technology: Securing Your Business in the Digital Era

Mar 25, 2021
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Basic reactive measures are no longer adequate to manage the complexity of cyber threats today. It is time to adopt a more adaptive approach to cybersecurity that would enable Active Cyber Defence (ACD) and cyber resiliency. This means having real-time cyber defence services implemented to drive business growth securely.

Cybersecurity Quote-by Prime Minister

The COVID-19 crisis and the unprecedented acceleration towards digitalisation have caused companies worldwide to race onto digital platforms. As companies stepped onto digital means, they found loopholes and vulnerabilities in their digital systems. These issues are evident with the high number of cyber incidents reported, with more than 7,000 cases in Malaysia as of September 20201. Cyber fraud topped the list in Malaysia as the most common type of cyber-attack.

Figure 1: Average total cost of data breach by country or region (IBM Data Breach Report, 2020)
Figure 2: Reported Incidents in Malaysia, 2020 (Malaysia Computer Emergency Response Team, MyCERT Statistics)

Current challenges on cybersecurity in Asia Pacific

In its latest 2020 report, INTERPOL provided a sobering reality on the cyberthreat landscape confronting the Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN) countries. The first half of 2019 saw a rise in botnet infections, phishing scams, and ransomware, among others. Malaysia ranked among the top 3 countries in terms of mobile banking malware detections.

Alarmingly, it was revealed that Malaysian organisations cannot cope on their own to address the myriad cybersecurity threats. More than 70% of Malaysian organisations surveyed agreed that security is not their core expertise. Companies would rather engage a trusted partner for their security needs, according to IDC’s 2020 Asia/Pacific (excluding Japan) Enterprise Services Sourcing Survey

Current overview of Cybersecurity in Malaysia

Against this backdrop, Malaysian enterprises that may not have the critical cybersecurity skills, technologies and cyber defence need to make urgent strategic choices. Hence, cybersecurity must be placed at the forefront of digital business initiatives and not as an afterthought. Cyber-attacks show a yearly upward trajectory. Leaders, however, tend to deny the possibility as it can affect their firm’s stature. This denial results in a spiral of incidents where businesses fail to defend themselves from cybersecurity strikes. As such, companies end up paying hefty fees to recover from the damages done. What firms could have protected earlier at a fraction of a cyber incident cost, now serves as a strong reminder of the importance of cybersecurity.

The detachment of cybersecurity from the business functions leads to a weak understanding of cyberattacks’ imminent threats on their business decisions. Organisations that do not comprehend cyber threats and their disastrous outcomes fail to quantify the risks across business decisions. Cyber strategies are often underfunded and low in resources as there is no intent to measure cyber threats and their influence. To counter this, leaders need to understand the key cybersecurity trends and align their priorities to strengthen their cybersecurity strategies.

Few considerations for the business leaders today:

  1. Do we have visibility on any potential threats to the organisation’s technology, process and people?
  2. Are the organisations adopting adaptive threat and access protections?
  3. How do we build a secure agile development of security by design, work with security services partners and create a digital ecosystem with cyber resiliency?
  4. Do we have a business-driven adaptive security governance and risk management to grow and protect the business?

Key-cybersecurity-trends for 2021

  1. Cloud adoption – ensuring security at scale
    1. The migration towards cloud platforms outpaced the capacity for security teams to manage the threats posed by cybercriminals.2
    2. Almost three-quarters of organisations hosting data or workloads in the public cloud experienced a security incident in the last year.3
    3. The Asia-Pacific (APAC) region accounted for the highest regional rates of exposed data (35%), ransomware attacks (37%), and account compromise (33%).
  1. Securing the remote workforce – building on the lessons in the new normal
    1. Organisations are battling one another in digital adoption to ensure business resiliency, with a focus on learning from the cyber events that took place in 2020.
    2. During the Movement Control Order (MCO), Cyber999 Help Centre, the cybersecurity incident response centre operated by MyCERT received a total of 3,906 complaints between March 18th and June 30th 2020, an increase of over 90 per cent in comparison to 2019.
    3. This increased case count indicates that digital adoption strategies did not balance with equally important cybersecurity measures. Weighing the options of choosing in-house services or outsourced services can be a game-changer for those seeking to turn the ‘new normal’ into an opportunity.
  1. Internet of Things (IoT) Devices and 5G Network Deployment – borderless security protocols
    1. IDC forecasts that there will be 55.7 billion connected IoT devices by 2025.4
    2. In 2020, 57% of IoT devices were vulnerable to medium or high severity attacks.5
    3. The deployment of the 5G network would give continuity to this trend. Whilst it does provide significant value, it brings along cybersecurity concerns with it.
    4. The critical challenge facing cybersecurity teams is that traditional methods would not be sufficient to tackle IoT threats. This issue is not concerning devices but instead networks that require a whole new approach.

3-point cybersecurity checklist for business leaders

1. Realigning cybersecurity measures towards proactivity

Busines leaders needs to be more proactive in fighting cyber threats. The evidence regarding the commonplace of cyber-attacks on even large institutions suggests that big companies are not spared from such attacks. Cybersecurity incidents are traditionally dealt with in a reactive state of mind, leaving the organisation a step behind the attackers. A proactive stance allows the business leaders to securely guard their highly valued assets and build a robust digital infrastructure on all fronts.

2. Shifting the view on cybersecurity from a cost-based to ROI- and risk-based

Cybersecurity is often regarded as a compliance-driven, cost-based investment and a crisis manager – limiting its vast potential and value. These misconceptions can lead to a costly outcome. Having that traditional mindset ultimately disables important cross-functional insights from cybersecurity players, leaving the company vulnerable. Leaders need to view cybersecurity in terms of Return on Investment (ROI) and innovation-drivers. These drivers, in turn, enable the inclusivity of cyber insights into various functions of the business and tackles the problem of cybersecurity operating as a silo.  

3. Integration and collaboration on cybersecurity  

Business leaders require a ground-up rethinking of the culture surrounding IT and Security by encouraging integration and cooperation across functions and external experts. This move ensures a continuous knowledge transfer on cybersecurity, building high-skilled talents. Creating a culture that prioritises collaboration would allow cybersecurity functions to be innovation enablers and fully grasp the vital role cybersecurity plays in the organisation.

Key takeaways

Traditionally, cyber strategies are mostly cost-based and referred to as an operational element of the business. By improving the integration and collaboration in the decision-making process, cyber budgets can be perceived as risk-measured and more strategically aligned with business targets. This process translates into a better understanding of the cyber threats that each business decision holds. As a result, business leaders can drastically improve their knowledge of the elements behind cyber strategies’ ROI. In the end, there is an allowance for better prioritisation and utilisation of the cybersecurity investment.

In Malaysia, generally we are still investing in conventional security technology, which is very much basic security, more reactive and only effective for damage control measures. It is time for us to seek a new proactive and more adaptive strategic approach to cybersecurity risk management that enables Active Cyber Defense (ACD) and cyber resiliency.

For businesses, this means real-time cyber defence services, resulting in valuable time and cost savings, avoid business disruption, providing peace of mind and regulatory compliance by preventing, mitigating or eliminating cybersecurity threats.

The Managed Security Services Provider or MSSP provide the bridge to balance the needs of cybersecurity to realise the value and benefits of cloud and digital services; to grow and protect the business and in return enable organisations to focus on their transformation journey, securely and comfortably.

TM ONE, the business solutions arm of Telekom Malaysia Berhad (TM) is ever ready to deliver digital security solution to businesses and organisations to safeguard their operations. TM ONE’s Cyber Defence Centre (CYDEC) is a fully managed security services that bring multiple benefits including global cyber threat intelligence services to protect brand and reputation, online fraud and business disruptions. CYDEC also offers real-time visibility with the Global Cybersecurity Operations Centre (G-CSOC) or a 24/7 monitoring of global Cyber Threat Intelligence (CTI) services with Active Cyber Defence (ACD) capabilities.

CYDEC also delivers numerous benefit to Malaysian enterprises and public sector institutions in building digital trust and cybersecurity resilience. This is done by managing the key five (5) key areas of risk – cybersecurity, compliance, privacy, ethics and social responsibility. These managed security services provide access to real-time, continuous, predictive cybersecurity, quickly and without complexity. With CYDEC, organisations can effortlessly ensure that in-house IT resources can remain focused on their business core matters. 

Cyber threat is a huge risk to today’s world. In today’s digital era and ever-evolving technology standards, cybersecurity has quickly become a top concern and priority for individuals and companies worldwide. With this in mind, organisations are required to equip themselves to prepare for tight security measures and the best cybersecurity solutions to protect their vulnerability. It’s time to update your cybersecurity measures and get the security your business deserves. It is better to take preventive measures now than later recovering the after damages of cyberattacks. Always remember that an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure! 

1 Reported based on General Incident Classifications, 2020, Malaysia Computer Emergency Response Team
2 Checkpoint Cybersecurity Report 2021, Checkpoint, 2021
3 Sophos The State of Cloud Security, Sophos, 2021
4 IoT Growth Demands Rethink of Long-Term Storage Strategies, IDC, 2020
5 2020 Unit 42 IoT Threat Report, Palo Alto Networks, 2020

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