When it comes time to get a new computer, it can be both exciting and a little frustrating as well. Your main computer is like your digital home. You know where every folder is, the quickest way to get to your most used programs and have the settings exactly the way you want.
Computers can often look fine on the outside, then suddenly crash. Or their performance gets continually worse, even if they’re “technically” not broken.
One of the hottest commodities on the Dark Web are login credentials. Stolen Office 365 company username/password combinations can go for anywhere between $15 to $100, depending upon the company size and administrative privileges.
Less than half (45%) of organizations provide mandatory security awareness training for employees and only 10% of those that do provide it, hold it regularly. Yet employees are a major target when it comes to attacks on business networks.
There are several threats to any office network and most of them come from the other side of the internet. Two examples include malicious websites that download malware as soon as you load the page and popup ads that jump up just as you’re clicking on something else and cause a ransomware or adware infection.
When you’re running a business, you’re always looking to get the best value for the products and services you buy, but sometimes knowing what that is can be difficult to judge.
Any good cybersecurity strategy includes a firewall to monitor incoming and outgoing network traffic and protect against threats to the system.
Data loss can occur at any time without warning. It can be caused by a hard drive crash, a ransomware attack, natural disaster, or many other ways and result in lasting damage to a company that doesn’t have a reliable backup to rely on.
It’s a new year, a new decade, and a new barrage of cyberthreats. One constant that 21st century businesses have come to realize is that data is very valuable and it’s constantly under attack from outside forces.
Any good defensive strategy includes multiple layers. For example, with physical building security, organizations will have gates for parking lot access, outside security cameras, front doors that use keycards for entry, and so on.