09/19/2007 - This is the first in a series of four pieces that will highlight resources available from Microsoft. ASIS International is partnering with Microsoft to help raise IT awareness among its security professional membership.
09/19/2007 - The Essential Computer Security: Everyone’s Guide to Email, Internet, and Wireless Security can serve as the owner’s manual for anyone serious about ensuring the security of their computer and the data contained therein.
09/19/2007 - Protect Your Computers from Malicious Internet Invaders, a new book from Preston Gralla, shows how to trap these invaders in a protective web that keeps your computer running smoothly and your personal information safe.
09/19/2007 - Cole and his team wanted to examine the changing nature of hackers and malicious-code writers, and the communities in which they work. As a basis for their research, the Symantec team looked specifically at an increasingly widespread Trojan horse program called Bancos that targets customers of some Latin American banks and tries to steal their account passwords.
09/19/2007 - As the number of Internet-based threats grows, it becomes more and more difficult to assign a single name to malicious code. Spyware, malware, crimeware what word can be used to describe a whole galaxy of threats? A new Web site established by experts at several top universities and sponsored by high-tech companies like Google and Sun Microsystems offers a suggestion: badware. The site, stopbadware.org, was created by the Berkman Center for Internet & Society at Harvard University, the Oxford Internet Institute, and Consumer Reports WebWatch.The sheer size of the badware problem makes this site particularly timely and useful, and thus A Site to See this month.
09/19/2007 - Travelers looking to take sensitive documents with them on the road can burn that data to a CD while simultaneously encrypting it using a new product from Ricoh called EncryptEase. Then, they can decrypt those documents using any computer that has an attached CD writer, add to or alter the data, and then burn it back to the same CD while reencrypting it. The twist is, the encryption software and the space for burning the files are on the same disk. Where to get one. Balancing these reservations is the fact that the disks are cheap; they retail for $6.99 each at Ricohs Web site. Get there via "Beyond Print" links at SM Online.