Video camera surveillance systems have come a long way in the last twenty years. They used to just show grainy black and white images that had to be painstakingly saved to a VHS or other video tape that was either stored or recorded over.
Have you ever tried to click on a button on a website only to find yourself being taken to a completely different page? Something just jumped out in front of your cursor right before you clicked.
Internet of Things (IoT) is one of those terms like “cloud” that people initially were trying to wrap their heads around, and then just a few years later became part of their day-to-day conversations at home and work.
There are several forms of malware that businesses need to defend their networks against every day. A form that’s particularly stealthy is a Trojan Horse threat. Trojans are dangerous because users willingly install them, thinking they’re something else.
For many Southern California businesses, a remote workforce has become the new norm thanks to the coronavirus pandemic.
In addition to the tasks that employees handle every day, they wear another hat related to cybersecurity, even if they don’t realize it.
Did you know that approximately 42% of organizations rely on sticky notes to manage passwords?
Business networks have seen a major shift over the last several weeks. Due to the coronavirus pandemic, multiple companies in the San Fernando Valley area and throughout California have had to send employees home to work remotely.
When reading about ransomware, viruses, and other types of malware threats, you’ll often hear the term “zero-day” mentioned, as in a zero-day threat.
Compromised passwords account for 81% of data breaches. Once a hacker steals or guesses a user password, they have the “keys to the kingdom” and can access company files, sensitive customer and personnel data, and email accounts, which can be used to send phishing and spam.