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With businesses shifting largely to remote operations, some companies are now using technology to determine if their employees are actually staying active while on the clock. There is an important discussion being had about whether this type of monitoring, however, violates an employees’ right to privacy.
Nowadays, every company relies on some kind of software. It has immense value as it can be used to make business more efficient and help reduce costs. In order to get the most out of your software, it has to be continuously managed. This is done with three steps: leveraging the assets available, testing your strategies, and understanding what it is you have.
Businesses and their employees ultimately need a lot of different online accounts, which means there are a lot of passwords that need to be sorted. To assist with this, many have turned to using password managers—applications that store passwords in an encrypted vault. There are a lot of reasons that these password managers are a popular choice. Let’s go over a few of them.
With the massive shift toward remote and hybrid work, many companies have implemented virtual private networks to facilitate a more secure working environment for their employees. However, as is the case with these shifts, cybersecurity threats also respond in kind. How are hackers attempting to exploit virtual private networks, and what can you do about it?
This year saw a considerable rise in the number of high-profile ransomware attacks, so if you have not already considered what you are going to do to put a stop to them for your own business, you need to do so now. Thankfully, there appear to be several measures you can implement to limit the damages done by ransomware, and it all starts with some preparation.
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Some people shop almost exclusively online, and with the holidays gifting many folks gift cards, hackers are on the lookout for ways to exploit those who shop via the Internet. What can you do to stay safe while you are shopping online?