In “Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid,” there’s a scene where Butch lays out the economics of his craft when he runs into some tricky defenses: “If he’d just pay me what he’s spending to make me stop robbing him,” he observes, “I’d stop robbing him.”
You may not have necessarily noticed it, but according to Dice.com, salaries for IT pros had one of their best years yet in 2015.
Passwords should be easy-to-remember, hard-to-guess and unique. Give users who had these 25 passwords credit for getting one out of three right.
We’re barely two weeks into 2016 and there’s already some incidents that have security pros shaking their heads in disbelief.
Companies that have struggled to meet Microsoft’s end-of-life deadlines are about to find themselves with even fewer working options. Starting next week, support for Internet Explorer 8, 9 and 10 will end.
There have been some major shifts in the tech scene this year. But which have gotten the most attention from readers?
Never doubt the importance of securing devices both physically and with encryption.
A decision handed down by an appeals court finds employees can’t be charged under an anti-hacking law for breaking workplace policies. The case that led to that decision? The so-called “Cannibal Cop.”
There’s little doubt that the cloud offers promise for small and midsize organizations, but many are reluctant to go all-in. The biggest reason: security fears.
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.