SSAE 16 SOC II Type II Audited
In 2007, to further prove CyberTrails' leadership as an IT managed services provider, CyberTrails, based in Phoenix, Arizona, successfully underwent its first SAS 70 Type II audit and is committed to annual renewals going forward. The SAS 70 audit process was developed by the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants (AICPA) as an internationally recognized auditing standard for Service Organizations. In 2011, the AICPA replaced the SAS70 with the new SSAE 16 audit requirements.
The new certification process includes design assessments and operating effectiveness tests of CyberTrails’ policies and procedures, system availability, environmental controls, physical security, logical security, problem/incident management and infrastructure change management. SSAE 16 SOC II Type II examinations help confirm that access to information is internally regulated and limited by physical controls and safeguards.
By completing this audit process again in 2012, CyberTrails proves its adherence to rigorous, industry-accepted auditing standards for service companies. It’s just one more reason why CyberTrails is the Southwest’s leading provider of managed IT services.
Customers of CyberTrails are provided a copy of this report annually by request.
Data from Fiksu shows consumers are responding favorably toward the iPad Air's design. Originally posted at News - Apple
In a court filing, Apple says that it spent over $60 million in attorneys' fees on its California case. Originally posted at News - Apple
Europe's largest consumer electronics retailer, Media-Saturn, was also part of the competition watchdogs' raid. Exactly what the EU inspectors were looking for is unknown.
Internet Explorer does it. Chrome does it too. Now Mozilla is trying -- again -- to make Firefox run multiple processes at the same time.
The government says that banks cannot trade in Bitcoins for fear of the risks they carry.
CNET takes you back to 2001, when Intel almost jumped into the tablet business. Originally posted at News - Mobile
The semiconductor giant has expanded beyond its core business many times only to pull back before those areas got popular. CNET looks at a few.
Hewlett-Packard and Dell offered some of the least expensive and most popular laptops on Black Friday, according to Gap Intelligence.
Oracle is appealing a judge's ruling last year that its APIs were not copyrightable, which led to the dismissal of claims against Google.
In an in-depth interview, Henry Samueli predicts a lot more bits in our future with multigigabit Wi-Fi, LTE, and home broadband. Moore's Law is a tougher challenge, but Broadcom plans high-end CPUs, too. Originally posted at News - Mobile