The excitement, wonder, and anxiety of back to school season is upon us. Here our 5 cybersecurity tips to keep you, your loved ones, and their devices safe from cyber threats.
Here are some tips to make sure you can stay productive on your long flight.
Google is leveraging its capacity to empower developers with free software to create a global AI ecosystem.
Great news for the thousands of infected computers and users who fell prey to the WannaCry ransomware attack--you can now decrypt your files without paying the $300 bitcoin ransom.
As a customer that depends on DocuSign to get contracts signed quickly, I now have to add this to the list of "do I open this email, was I expecting this email"? Luckily, I don't get a lot of contracts sent to me very often, so when I saw one show up in my SPAM last week, I realized this was a new scam. Sure enough, an anouncement made by one of our partners reporting that DocuSign had been breached this month. What does this mean for the service that was supposed to be secure and make getting contracts signed easier? First things first, don't open anything you aren't expecting. Next, arm yourself with more information.
CNN is reporting that Avast security software has tracked more than 75,000 attacked computers in 99 countries by the WannaCry ransomware. Image: Wired
Ok, another patch, whoopy dooo... But, if you read the title, this one is 'Crazy Bad' not just bad or semi-bad. This is on the border of Wicked-Bad. Why the concern? Here's the other hint, 'Zero-Day'. Not just a term used in the movies by cool, nerdy, hackers. A zero-day exploit is basically a security bug unknown to the software developers. The zero-day references the amount of time necessary to patch the system. In other words, the hackers already know and the developers do not. The developers have now discovered the vulnerability and now have zero-days to fix the problem because it's already been exploited.