If 2016 was any indication of what’s to come in 2017, as far as hacking and cybersecurity are concerned, then 2017 will only be worse. More hacks, bigger hacks, further integrating botnets into hacks, and more hacks revealed to the public.
It is easy to get lost in the depths of Marquette Plaza. The lower levels are a maze of nondescript, unpainted walls and barely marked doors. Take a wrong turn on your way to the bathroom and you could end up in a dimly lit empty corridor, where the quiet squeak of your shoes against the smooth concrete floor is all you hear.
There are no chairs for the children to sit on. There are no tables for the children to work on. The floor is a smooth, gray cement with a ragged carpet that covers a portion of the floor. There are book shelves. For the most part though, they hold dust—save for one book.
If anyone or any business wishes to improve, to be bigger, better, stronger they must first understand themselves as they currently are. “Once we accept our limits, we go beyond them,” said Albert Einstein. Self-reflection is the key to growth in any venture. So, if a business is looking to grow and improve it is imperative to take stock in their current infrastructure.
All businesses, big or small, are susceptible to a data breach. And, oh boy, there’s been some doozies recently. Yahoo (500 million accounts!), Target, Wendy’s, LinkedIn, Ebay, MySpace, the DNC, and the United States Office of Personnel Management have all had major data breaches in the last few years alone.
The Prince of Azerbaijan needs your help! His bank accounts have been frozen and he needs a loan. Just a small loan, a couple thousand dollars. He will totally pay you back. He promises. And he’ll pay you back with interest! Pretty sweet deal, right?
Darkness looms overhead. They sky is covered by grey, boiling clouds. The wind blows in gusts strong enough to give you pause—to shore your footing.
The Service Desk is a loud, caffeine-fueled space. The phones ring often. Large monitors cover the walls, detailing open tickets and systems being monitored.
She had an itchy trigger finger—too willing to click on a link in an email sent from an unknown email address. One wrong click and the company, not just one user, lost nearly three drives worth of data.
Atomic Data has become aware of a critical vulnerability that may impact your firewall. We would like to make sure all clients are aware of this issue, as well as suggested remediation strategies.