15 March 2016

Best Practice Strategies to implement a cloud based disaster recovery plan

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In the face of an increasing number of disasters, local councils are realising the crucial need for infrastructure resiliency, including IT systems.

Both natural and man-made disasters can result in large numbers of human fatalities and significant financial damage. In fact, natural disasters are estimated to cost an average of $1.14 billion annually in Australia.

Prevention of calamities and containment of damages are key challenges facing Australian local councils— and these agencies are incurring large planned and unplanned expenditures to address them.

It is time to plan ahead at this year’s 2nd Annual Cloud Services in Local Government conference, taking place on 26-28 July in Sydney. The event aims to assist you in driving economic vitality for your regions by reducing IT costs, improve citizen services and business model transformations.

Hear from these key industry leaders on how to implement a cloud-based disaster recovery plan:

Migration, business expansion and disaster recovery within cloud based systems
Ben Dornier, Director – Corporate and Community Services, City of Palmerston NT

Transitioning to the cloud and beyond
Colin Price, Manager – Information Services, Scenic Rim Regional Council

Leveraging cloud technology to manage disaster recovery plans
Doris Hajszan, ICT Manager, Mount Barker District Council

If you are currently future-proofing your business continuity and disaster recovery plans, don’t miss out on a seat at this year’s event. For further information, click here. 

The best part of my job as a Conference Production Manager is to create and manage my own conferences from concept to delivery, identify future conference topics as well as giving me a chance to expand my business card collection.

Having a bit of a sweet tooth, you will always find me having lollies on my desk or you will catch me browsing on fashion sites during lunch breaks.

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