It's been three weeks since Microsoft's announcement and I am still running across clients who are vulnerable to the current on-premise Exchange server exploits. Not surprisingly, perhaps, many of these same clients are also behind on their Exchange updates and this raised the bar required to remediate the vulnerabilities.
Overcoming the Security Challenges of a Remote Workforce
As more companies are suggesting or mandating their employees to work from home to minimize the spread of COVID-19, many employees who are not used to remote work are trying to figure out how to adapt.
I’ve been reading lots of helpful tips and tricks for staying productive (and sane) during this time. Some advice I’m implementing, like sticking to a schedule, and getting outside for walks. Others I’m choosing to ignore, like get dressed in regular work attire (these are my work sweatpants, thank you very much). But it’s not just productivity that we need to consider when working remote, it’s important that we remain diligent in following best security practices. Here are some security considerations you should review with your newly remote workforce.
If we look at successful businesses, there are dozens of factors that are responsible for their successes; but the most significant one that ensures the sustainability of the business is client satisfaction.
Cybersecurity is an ever-evolving challenge. Managing this challenge takes a team of experts from a wide range of skills. Corporations and government agencies alike are adopting evolving technologies such as the Internet of Things (IoT) and Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) that expand the attack surface. Hence, managing Information Security (InfoSec) programs are becoming less effective while threats are becoming more advanced. However, California based