In early 2017, the world was introduced to a form of domain spoofing which is almost impossible to spot with human eyes. Major internet browser vendors were quick to build capabilities which could detect these occurrences. However, when it came to email, most still lag behind today.
We get it, you migrated to Office 365 and low and behold it has its own built in email security capability. Thats handy, no more need for a separate solution, Microsoft can handle it for you, right?
Email fraud or using email as a mechanism for breach has been around for almost as long as the existence of email itself. From the moment of its creation, there have been those who seek to use it for nefarious purposes.
Today we heard some news which had passed relatively quietly through the usual media outlets, despite it being highly embarrassing for the cloud-based managed file transfer vendor WeTransfer.
In July of 2018, it was revealed that there were over 9,000 fax machines still in use across the UK National Health service; and that purchases of the absurdly legacy equipment were still taking place. Leading to the UK government to request that fax usage be phased out across the health service, before the 31st of March 2020.
Here at Advanced Cyber Solutions, we speak with customers and prospects about their file transfer activities and needs, almost every day of the year. After 8 years, certain identifiable patterns start to emerge, such as common requirements, challenges and areas which can be improved.
For those exploring managed file transfer options, security is likely to be an important consideration. One that regulatory compliance and business best practices have made an imperative. In this blog, we explore Iswitch’s approach to security, and to detail the specific features included in their popular MOVEit managed file transfer solution.
Every so often, a technology or methodology emerges which could have potentially profound effects on an aspect of IT security globally. Sometimes they are embraced; and other times they cannot find traction with the IT teams of the world and remain shamefully obscure.