When it comes to account logins, especially those with large overarching platforms like Microsoft, the line can sometimes get blurred between personal and business accounts.
The Internet of Things (IoT) is growing rapidly. With the rise of smart voice speakers, locks, thermostats, and even coffee makers, more internet-connected devices are being added to offices around the world every day.
At the end of June, Microsoft made a major announcement. It introduced Windows 11, the next iteration of the Windows operating system.
Ransomware has become one of the most dangerous forms of malware. The last few years have seen a snowball effect with increasing attack volume and higher remediation costs.
Ransomware and cybersecurity are front and center in the news thanks to the recent Colonial Pipeline attack, and the attack on the world’s largest meat producer, JBS (Pilgrim’s Pride, Swift, etc.)
The average office worker receives 121 emails per day. Even if you estimate half of them as spam, that leaves around 60 per day, or 300 per workweek that is filling up a person’s inbox.
One law that has been a point of political contention has been Section 230, also referred to as the “internet free speech law.”
Deciding how to manage passwords is a challenge that every individual and business face. We can’t get around the need to use them, but once passwords become compromised it can lead to an expensive account or network breach.
In today’s digital age, your personal information can be exposed at any time through no fault of your own. Large online platforms like Facebook get breached, as well as retailers like Hobby Lobby and Target or other online sites.
As technology has become more vital to day-to-day business operations, people have found themselves in front of screens much more of the day. Between Q3 of 2019 and Q1 of 2020, overall screen time per person increased 14% to a total of 13:28 hours per day.