Microsoft pulled a surprise last minute this week when it decided to break its Patch Tuesday schedule. And it can affect a lot of businesses.
Hackers are nothing if not business savvy. They go where there’s money to be made.
The cloud has done a lot for businesses. But even with all the advances it brings, it’s important that companies don’t lose sight of the humble data center.
Two heads are better than one, and it would seem that three are better than two if a new study of job candidates is to be believed. Here’s what it should mean for your hiring practices.
You might think your users would be savvy enough to spot a fake email from a scammer posing as a high-ranking company official. And maybe they do. But this video shows how even the best employees can be tricked by social engineering tactics.
The worlds of ransomware and the Internet of Things (IoT) came to a head recently when an Austrian hotel received an unusual demand: Pay up, or your guests will be locked out of their rooms.
You may have thought that you were done worrying about Heartbleed. But it seems like some really terrible patching practices has resulted in it still being a major problem for IT.
Zero-days, or vulnerabilities that have been discovered and exploited but not yet repaired, usually aren’t all that common. That could soon change.
The advice in this headline may seem like a no-brainer. Unfortunately, it doesn’t go without saying if a recent company’s advice is any indication.
Most phishing attacks are fairly simple. They often send an attachment or malicious link and try to get users to give up sensitive information. But this one works a bit differently.