That headline sounds bad, but hey … at least it’s not XP.
Most of the advice surrounding phishing prevention is warning users of the dangers and encouraging them to use caution when browsing or opening emails. But one of the biggest risks for a phishing attack won’t be fixed by these commonsense approaches.
The reputation Android devices have for being less secure than their iOS counterparts is well-known by now, but researchers from the University of Cambridge have some shocking numbers on just how many of these devices suffer from security shortcomings.
With XP’s end of support quickly approaching, many organizations are upgrading to a new operating system. In many cases, that’s Windows 8, which means IT departments need to help their company’s users deal with some common complaints about the new OS.
Most IT departments are already under a lot of stress, and now it seems they’ll have another big headache to deal with.
As we’ve reported before, many businesses are clinging to their copies of Windows XP, despite the operating system’s advancing age and impending end of support. What are their reasons for keeping the old OS around?
If your company still primarily uses the 10-year-old Windows XP, you’re not alone.
The push against Microsoft’s dominance of business machines got a big boost recently when Google announced its employees will no longer use Windows desktops.
It seems like many IT departments are starting to let go of Windows XP. Is your organization ready for a new OS?