Change happens in the course of business.
It can come at the last minute, and the infrastructure and security teams of the world are often the last ones to know. While aligning with the part of the organization responsible for this type of decision making is a necessary and useful way to spend time as enterprise architect or senior IT leader, there are often very difficult technical challenges ahead of even the most prepared IT group.
Transition services agreements (TSA) from divesting organizations are often required in order to maintain the integrity of business assets as they transition ownership, which is often done between competitors. The concept of having a key and direct industry rival with immediate high speed access to your organizations users or systems is difficult to conceive in the early portions of due diligence exercises. Technology teams are presented with a situation where their well-developed general computing controls are actually an impediment to the newly changed needs of the business they were designed to protect.
Change happens in the course of systems.
Cavalry cut its figurative teeth in the United State Marine Corps providing support for tactical exercises involving integrations and deployments that had to span continents and were responsible for the safety of service members in active areas of conflict. These systems had to work. They had to be secure. If they failed they put lives at risk. They had to be stood up in unprepared locations and they had to be torn down overnight.
Over the past 20 years in the civilian sector the group has been responsible for technology integration and security services for mergers and acquisitions across multiple industries and ranging in scale from small office locations to large enterprises with tens of thousands of sites.
Cavalry is the group our customers depend on to make things work when no one else can or is willing to try.