You are currently browsing the Shared by CloudMe blog archives for July, 2016


Things to read on a rainy day

You might have missed some of the following articles, but people working at CloudMe have written a few quite good articles that has been published in different publications during the year. A service like CloudMe have implications for both personal and business life, the choice of service affects the level of privacy and safety your information will enjoy as well as legal compliance with data protection acts in the country you live. This is especially important for residents of the European Union who need to think more than twice if they should use a USA-based or USA-affiliated service. Information that goes in and out of the US will be under surveillance. CloudMe is the cloud alternative for everyone that do not want to be under surveillance or for IT-departments that wants to bring back control over data and ultimately their business.

Entrepreneur.com
How Millennials Are Defining the Sharing Economy

Millennials are the largest generation in U.S. history, making up 83.1 million of the nation’s population, according to the U.S. Census Bureau. As this group of individuals approaches their prime spending years, they have the ability to significantly alter the buying power of the U.S. economy. Read more…

AberdeenEssentials.com
The Intangible Future and the Rise of the Internet File System

Technology – cloud technology in particular – is slowly replacing the tangible items in our daily life and transforming how we conduct business. Read more…

CMSwire.com
Preventing a Cloud-Fueled Privacy Breakdown

The cloud fuels much of the digital landscape surrounding our work and personal lives. It allows for collaboration across international borders, sharing of information between coworkers, family and friends, and serves as a mobile storage unit for our memories. Read more…

LinkedIn.com
Today’s end of Safe Harbor Act is the dawn of a new era for European cloud services and a wake up call for EU companies using cloud services

You are today officially out of excuses of being plain stupid. Everyone knows that you shouldn’t leave a credit card in public, but in the cloud world people are willingly handing over private information even though they know it is going to be under surveillance by foreign governments – the poor excuse to date has been that the cloud service I use has signed the Safe Harbor Act. Read more…

DataCenterPost.com
What the End of the Safe Harbor Act Means for Companies Using Cloud Services

It’s common knowledge that you shouldn’t leave sensitive data open to the public, but companies are willingly handing over private information in the cloud even though they know it’s going to be under surveillance by foreign governments. A report by Gartner predicts that by the end of 2016 more than 50 percent of Global 1000 companies will have stored customer-sensitive data in the public cloud. Read more…

ReadWrite.com
Why Small Cloud Companies Have An Advantage Right Now

The race is heating up for cloud companies, as some of the largest players battle it out over how much storage they can offer and at what price point. That may seem like a great thing—who wouldn’t want more cloud storage for less?—but the reality is that everything has a cost. In this case, the price may be innovation and sacrifices in the user experience. Read more…

VirtualOfficeResource.com
In the Wake of the Cloud: A 360 Degree View of the Cloud’s Impact

The cloud has vastly changed the workplace environment, from streamlining management operations to improving productivity and collaboration for employees. When looking at business agility, cloud technologies have improved the pace and efficiency at which employees function and have provided a centralized management system for businesses to store company information. Read more…

SaaScribe.com
CloudMe CEO Daniel Arthursson Interview

SaaScribe recently caught up with Daniel Arthursson, CEO of CloudMe, a leading European sync / storage company founded in 2011. Arthursson, a savvy serial Entrepreneur from Sweden, Read more…