Nothing substantial gets done at companies without buy-in from the very top. But knowing how to get support from the decision-makers isn’t easy, and speaking their language can be even tougher. Fortunately, there’s help.
It’s probably been several years since you’ve thought about MySpace, if you ever really have. But now the almost-defunct social network is back in the news for all the wrong reasons.
Two separate pieces of ransomware news have trickled in recently. One is good news, and the other provides a big wake-up call for companies.
Imagine you go to file your tax return only to learn someone else has already done so – and claimed your refund.
It’s not quite as serious as most insider threats, but a recent survey finds that many IT pros never lost a penchant for hacking.
There’s a new study that has an alarming finding for IT pros: 60% of those surveyed said their company’s security could be breached today. But the good news? It seems that many more executives are finally getting the message that security matters.
Many companies that experienced a major security incident in 2015 will say good riddance to last year. But what does everyone have their eyes on going forward?
Never doubt the importance of securing devices both physically and with encryption.
Recent findings from Dell and Dimensional Research show that while IT has made serious headway with Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) plans, some basic functionality and security issues are keeping it from becoming a resource users are comfortable with.
A hacker whose ongoing attacks put Rutgers University’s cybersecurity under so much strain the school has had to increase tuition to fight back is still at it, according to reports.