It seems humans aren’t obsolete just yet in the digital world. Microsoft has decided to use security experts instead of AI to detect threats to your systems.
Don’t panic! Just because you’ve received a ransomware alert on your screen or in your inbox, it doesn’t mean you’re infected. Here’s how to spot the fakes.
The age of Microsoft Edge may be here for SysAdmins. Here’s why it might be time to finally switch over from Chrome or Firefox.
Many employees see the server room as a storage room. Here’s why you shouldn’t let them use it as one, and how to keep them separated.
Microsoft recently claimed ‘no known ransomware’ would run on Windows 10 S. Which would be great… if it were true.
If you’ve been living under a rock since Monday, here’s some news you need to know. A huge, dangerous flaw has been discovered in the industry standard Wi-Fi protocol.
Using numbers and symbols in your passwords to keep them secure? You’re doing it wrong. Chances are, all you’re doing is making it harder for you to remember – and super easy for a computer to guess. Here’s some password protection myths blown right open, and what you should actually do to make them secure.
Found any kind of Windows flaw? Then you could be able to claim a big bounty from Microsoft, who announced all Windows flaws were now fair game. While the company has been running bug bounty programs since 2013, it has expanded it year after year to include bugs in Hyper-V, Microsoft Edge, and exploit mitigation
Ever heard of air gapping? It’s an important technique to keep your systems secure, and your files and folders free of malware. In other words, you should learn to do it, and implement it in your backup strategy immediately. Here’s why. What is Air Gapping? First, answer this. How do you remotely hack a computer
Remember how we predicted in 2017 that with law enforcement unable to do anything about ransomware, vigilantes would rise up to fill the void? Well, it’s already happened. Just two days ago, cyber-vigilantes took down 10,000 underground websites on the Dark Web. Many of these sites were black markets for weapons, drugs, illegal pornography, and downloading
Scant days before President Trump’s inauguration, the majority of Washington DC’s surveillance cameras were hacked by criminals in a massive cyber attack. The infection downed 123 of its 187 network video recorders, each controlling four cameras each. And the perpetrator’s virus and motivations aren’t hard to guess.
Over the last two months, millions of visitors to mainstream websites have been exposed to a new form of malware embedded in banner pixels. And if you didn’t see it, don’t be surprised. The new malware, “Stegano”, is nearly invisible to the naked eye. Its code has been embedded in parameters controlling the transparency of