In the 21st century, personal computing is with us wherever we go. This is all thanks to the proliferation of mobile devices such as smartphones and tablets. These devices allow us to take work home with us. And, with bring your own device (BYOD) strategy, businesses have never been so productive. However, BYOD poses a number of security risks if you’re not careful. What are these problems? How are they caused? Here are some BYOD security risks you should know before implementing it in your business.
Apple's Mac operating systems are known for their resistance to malware, viruses, hackers and ransomware, which is one reason many people opt for Mac computers.
Still, they're not invincible, and as a security company recently reported, Mac users should be aware of potential threats. Researchers at Palo Alto Networks reported finding "the first fully functional ransomware seen on the OS X platform," according to a March 6 post on their site.
Every business sits on top of a foundation of different building blocks that enable it to operate smoothly and efficiently. One building block that is becoming increasingly essential is IT hardware. Server hardware can be expensive, which is why proper management is vital. Overburdening your systems can lead to an increase in operating temperature, which can lead to reduced reliability and even total data loss.
|A more secure cloud-based Microsoft Office|
Privacy and security concerns can derail a lot of great software ideas -- but Microsoft is determined not to let that happen to their browser-based Office Online services. Last week, the software giant announced that their cloud-based versions of Office would be available to be hosted locally, wooing over security skeptics. Let’s take a look at whether or not this update could improve efficiency and security in your Microsoft Office suite.