Cyberattacks can take place almost anywhere, but have you ever heard of hackers from across the world taking control of your vehicle?
Do you own a smart TV? If you answered yes, have you ever felt like your TV is listening in on your conversations or collecting your personal information? Yes, smart TV’s are great for using the internet to stream some of your favorite Netflix, Hulu, or Amazon Prime shows, but are you aware your TV may be spying on you? Your personal smart TV uses the information it gathers from your searches, the shows you watch etc. for analytics, marketing and targeted advertising. “Everything is hackable. If you can access it, others can access it,” said Yair Levy, director of the Center for E-learning Security Research at Nova Southeastern University. “Any new device you add, you add another security hole.”
New year? New passwords.
Soon we will be kicking off a new year AND a new decade. This means promising changes and significant advancements in technology. In the world of IT, there will be developments in data, artificial intelligence, and communications. Although these advancements are valuable and will allow companies to have a more secure security system, cyber criminals will be taking advantage of these changes in order to make it easier to carry out attacks. What security threats can we expect in 2020?
Many enterprises want to outsource the building of private clouds but fear lock-in to proprietary platforms.
January 14th is right around the corner and as most of us know, the 14th marks the end of the Windows 7 lifecycle. In addition to the end of Windows 7, Microsoft will also stop supporting their Server 2008, Exchange 2010, and Small Business Server products. What happens when Windows 7 support ends? Is there a major difference between Windows 7 and Windows 10?
The Help Desk is one of the four pillars of comprehensive IT management. It is a critical piece of service delivery and one of the most visible to you as the customer.
Meet Nick Likiardopoulos, an acting Project Coordinator Intern at the Boston office. I had the pleasure of working and learning more about Nick this past week when he stopped by the Pittsburgh office while traveling for Thanksgiving.
The fourth – and arguably the most important – pillar of IT management is IT strategy & consulting. As your managed services provider (MSP), we are your primary resource for planning, budgeting, vetting new technologies, and designing and scoping projects. This means a reduced need for reactive support and more cost savings for your business.