Four years ago, Lexmark International Inc. was hit with a stubborn computer virus that tied up some members of its cybersecurity team for months.
The Kwampirs malware had ‘run rampant’
Lexmark had people working in offices, out of their homes and at coffee shops around the world.
New devices were constantly being added to the network, sometimes without the knowledge of the information technology organization.
Clamping down on employees wasn’t an option, since competition for skills and the pace of a global business demanded a malleable IT infrastructure that adapted to the way people wanted to use it. siliconAngle – Paul Gillin | February 23, 2020