One of the most important jobs of any IT pro is keeping systems up to date. But with so many applications and services in use across the organization, that can be a haphazard process – one that leaves key vulnerabilities for attackers to exploit.
Applications & Software News
Having the right software is vital to any business. Learn how new business applications and enterprise software are impacting organizations.
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.
There’s probably at least one or two apps at your organization that users just hate. The thing runs too slow, is too hard to operate or doesn’t meet their needs in some other way. But the real bad news: That could be putting your systems at risk.
By now you’ve probably heard the very, very important news that Facebook is working on a so-called “dislike” button.
Social engineering hackers are using a cunning tool in the battle to make phishing attempts more believable – and successful. That tool: CLI-spoofing programs that lend legitimacy to attacks.
There’s been a small uptick in zero-day vulnerabilities so far this year. But according to researchers, that may not be bad news.
Most organizations are starting to rely on automation for some tasks that used to be handled by techs, according to a recent report from Tech Pro Research.
You’ve probably already figured this one out, but a recent survey from Google shows that your security priorities and those of your users’ often don’t line up.
Some of it may be through increased usage. Some of it could be due to rising prices. But almost everyone is going to need to devote more of their budget to the cloud soon.
Far too many organizations are still clinging to Windows XP machines – including a branch of the U.S. military.