There’s a right way and a wrong way to go about selling cybersecurity. The wrong way involves writing a bunch of emails, making several cold calls, and producing content that may or may not end with a customer. You’ll spend a lot of time and possibly money, and you likely won’t see any returns on your investment. The right way to sell cybersecurity is to create buyer personas – more specifically cybersecurity buyer personas, and then target your messaging to these individual “personalities.”
A key principle of password security is keeping your passwords to yourself—but sometimes, sharing them is unavoidable. Whether you’re using a family login, joint business account, or anything in between, taking the proper measures to share your password securely is essential.
This page will tell you everything you need to know about how to share a password securely, send a password securely, and all the do’s and don’ts you’ll want to keep in mind along the way.
The year 2020 won’t just go down in the history books as the year the coronavirus pandemic took hold of the world. It will also go down as the year that “broke all records when it came to data lost in breaches and sheer numbers of cyber-attacks on companies, government, and individuals.” Frighteningly enough, according to Forbes Magazine, “Nearly 80% of senior IT and IT security leaders believe their organizations lack sufficient protection against cyberattacks.”
When you create a secure password, it’s the first step towards building your personal internet security. As more of our lives migrate online, there’s more to lose by falling short.
While working to create a secure password, remember one of the most basic password security tips: anything that’s password-protected is worth safeguarding. A strong password may be the only barrier between you and a cybersecurity threat, so make sure you’re setting yourself up for success.
Now that you know all about web application firewalls (WAFs), you may be wondering: What is the benefit of a web application firewall?
With so many possible ways to protect your site from attack, it’s easy to feel overwhelmed—and natural to wonder whether all these defenses are necessary. Here’s why you should consider including a WAF in your security arsenal.
When an organization decides to start using secure cloud hosting storage solutions, one of the first questions that usually comes up is how to secure data that is loaded to the cloud. In this post, we’ll explore secure cloud storage for business, and what you should be looking for to keep your data safe.
We are pleased to announce that SiteLock is joining forces with Sectigo, a leading provider of digital certificates and automated certificate management. This merger is the start of an exciting new chapter for SiteLock solutions, customers, and partners.
Sectigo has a long history of delivering innovation to the world’s largest brands with products and services including TLS / SSL certificates, DevOps, IoT, and enterprise-grade PKI management, as well as multi-layered web security. As a combined entity with Sectigo, we are poised to build on our success and accelerate our mission to deliver best-in-class security solutions that protect every website and create a world where we, our communities and our customers can flourish.
“Is my password secure?” It’s an important question to ask yourself in this age of ever-evolving cybersecurity threats. With hackers perpetually developing more sophisticated cyberthreats, there’s no point in making their jobs easier by creating a password that’s easy to bypass. The strength of your password is key to protecting your website, personal data and other important information. With that in mind, here are some guidelines to assessing your passwords’ security, finally answering the question: Is your password secure?
These days, many companies and individuals are looking for a way to store data such as images, audio files, and documents virtually so they can access them from anywhere with an internet connection. Enter the cloud – the storage solution most people turn to as an easy method for backing up all the files they would rather not lose.
Social engineering isn’t just a personal threat—it’s a corporate one.
More than half of all businesses are a target of a social engineering or spear phishing attack every year. It’s an increasingly pressing issue, and it’s one that many businesses are only just starting to take seriously.
Whether you’re the owner of a small, medium, or large business, know that social engineering attackers don’t discriminate due to size. If you don’t learn how to defend against social engineering, you could likely be the next victim of a social engineering attack.