With at least one smart device in nearly every user’s arsenal – and many holding corporate information – mobile infections pose a bigger threat to your security than ever.
While everyone waits patiently for email’s replacement technology, IT pros don’t have the luxury of looking forward. They’re still worried about how they’ll secure the ubiquitous technology so that it’s (relatively) safe to use.
Whether they’re doing so maliciously or accidentally, there’s a chance users leaving your company are walking out with some of your corporate data.
A recent survey serves as a reminder to IT pros and users that, despite how common it is to our daily lives, social media can still pose security risks from hackers.
There are plenty of nightmare stories out there about awful IT techs – the kind that can give your department a bad reputation or just turn users off of IT in general. But here are three types of employees you should be on the lookout for when hiring or as great assets your company already has that […]
The shortage of qualified techs and a hot job market means that many IT pros have to look past some shortcomings in order to make a job offer. But would you still extend an offer if the candidate asked you to share an ice cream cone?
IT pros know the drill: Offering security training for end users is critical because it’s often their mistakes that lead to data breaches. But too often, companies don’t focus their security awareness efforts where it has the biggest impact:
If you’re active on Twitter (and even if you aren’t), phishers may have your number.
Apple has issued a fix that you need to install right away if you’re an iPhone user.
Whether you side with Wikileaks or not in its mission to spill secrets, here’s some advice most people can get behind: If you’re going to release documents for public consumption, maybe check them for viruses first.