So you’ve heard – Windows 10 has hit the PC world by storm, with widespread adoption in the private and public sector catching up to the consumer side. According to Gartner, the adoption of Windows 10 is faster than previous OS and the traditional refresh cycles are shortening. What’s driving the movement? Well, it’s a combination of events really, all based on one common need – Security.
When you move into a new place, one of the first things you do is change all the locks. It’s important to your sense of security that you control who has access to your home. Changing the locks just makes logical and practical sense. This same logic should also be applied to your business thinking when you are looking to secure your sensitive information in a new environment or an environment you don’t fully control.
Our previous blog posting established that storage encryption technologies, such as full disk encryption (FDE), and their associated key management functions should be separated from each other.
Have you ever wondered what happens to your data once a thief gets their hands on it? Bitglass, a cloud security company conducted an experiment to find out just what happens when data has been stolen. And the answer may surprise you.
What do you know about data encryption and decryption? Whatever it is, it might not be fully right. There are myths circulating about this topic, myths which can actually hurt your business. We’ve identified five of them, and explain why they’re wrong.
I just read an article from eWeek that focused on how common data breaches are in the healthcare industry. OK, I said to myself, but then given my inquisitive nature at times, I typed in “healthcare data breaches” on one of leading search engines and voila!
Staffordshire University in UK reported that a laptop containing applicant information was stolen from a car belonging to a staff member. Due to the size of the data file, the information was held locally on the hard drive of the laptop.
The never-ending torrent of high-profile data breaches encourages companies to evaluate security fundamentals. Among them is full-disk encryption (FDE), a security best practice that protects information on servers, laptops and other devices while they are at rest.