While you may not be able to prevent all ransomware, you can be prepared to outsmart it.
We are also seeing more aggressive ransomware and malware and it shows up on devices that were previously not targeted.
While courts, lawmakers, and executives grapple with privacy concerns, users should understand what is at stake and what is within our control today. Know how to protect your devices, data, and personal security.
Compliance begins with risk assessment. Security ends with incident response. And peace of mind requires reliable intelligence.
Could 2016 be a turning point in our ability to identify and thwart malicious attacks and close security gaps that have put us on the defensive in the past? We could be in for an exciting New Year for cybersecurity.
This holiday season, retailers are more liable for credit card fraud as they still work to implement EMV chip technology. Stores and consumers have new tools but will also face new risks and cyber threats.
When the guy in charge of setting cyber priorities for the nation releases his short list, it should serve as a good indicator of where we should focused our IT security efforts and funding as well.
The current lack of experienced IT security personnel makes it difficult for IT teams to handle the growing challenges companies face as as technologies and cyber threats evolve and grow.
We strongly urge clients to use a system such as two factor authentication (TFA) as it is the only effective way to securely verify users.
Some of the same tools that help us do more also threaten our security. Every employee must understand the risks of using removable storage devices inappropriately or without taking proper precautions.