When it comes to cyberfraud, the biggest risk may not be hackers. It could be what’s going on right under your noses.
Dude, you’re getting hacked. Dell is catching heat for a program designed to make remote-support of its users much easier that in fact made hackers’ jobs a whole lot easier, too.
Burrito giant Chipotle must have said “No thanks,” when it was asked, “Do you want to buy your own domain for a few dollars extra?”
Businesses seem pretty satisfied with Windows 10 overall. But there’s one feature that’s still confusing and confounding IT pros regularly: the update cycles.
The Federal Communications Commission (FCC) recently handed down a $600K fine after a user was fooled into handing over sensitive information to a hacker. Here’s how it all went down.
There’s plenty to worry about when it comes to cyberattacks. And while the old standbys like phishing attacks are always going to be troublesome, many companies are increasingly worried about advanced, highly-targeted attacks.
Companies often say they won’t pay ransomware, no matter what. But the truth is, many often do.
Distributed denial of service (DDoS) attacks are not a new threat in the realm of cybersecurity. In fact, the threat of DDoS goes back decades. However, these days DDoS attacks are more common and more sophisticated.
One of the hardest parts of being an IT manager is the “manager” side of the equation. You want to be one of the good bosses who trusts their staffs. But then you hear excuses like this …
Password managers may be one good way to satisfy the hard-to-guess but still easy-enough-to-remember password conundrum users face. But a hacker’s new tool is a reminder that when you’ve been breached, no password manager or other security measure will be enough to protect you fully.