Most companies have some sort of password creation policy in place to keep users from choosing simple codes such as “12345″ or “password” to protect sensitive company documents. But not all of those policies actually result in strong passwords.
Most commonly cited examples of phishing attacks target inexperienced Internet users who don’t know any better than to hand over sensitive information. But those folks aren’t the most likely victims.
Looking for a way to get more done with an understaffed IT department? Try sending some employees home.
A new report throws some more fire on the cell phones and cancer debate.