Managing IT in schools, big or small, requires structure, creativity and a sense of humor.
Small to medium-sized companies need smart solutions that automate tasks and don't break the bank.
The public sector requires efficiently serving the varying needs of many different user groups. Whether it's securing personal data or integrating intricate databases, IT professionals are focused on managing their environment to minimize downtime.
3 reasons why you should use passphrases
Technology is catching up and password management solutions have increased the password character limit so users can set long passwords with multiple words strung together. Here’s three reasons why you should use passphrases.
6 password security tips from the pros
Hackers are increasingly targeting smaller businesses as there vulnerabilities make them easier targets. Learn these six tips to help you protect yourself from the hackers.
Why aren't organizations embracing passphrases yet?
There are obvious benefits associated with using passphrases, so why haven’t organizations caught up with this trend yet?
Press Release: Specops Password Management now supports passphrases
Passphrases are easy for users to remember and are more secure. The new version of Specops Password Management now supports the use of passphrases in addition to password complexity requirements.
Create a secure password you can actually remember
It is unrealistic to expect users to create and remember long passwords made up of random characters. Since it’s difficult to guarantee password complexity, what should be your best approach?
Best practices on password structure
Read these easy-to-follow guidelines and best practices that you can implement to help protect your password from a successful attack.
How do you protect yourself against dictionary attack?
In this article, we will show you the most effective way to protect yourself against dictionary attack.
What is dictionary attack?
One of the easiest and most basic methods to break into passwords is the dictionary attack. What exactly is "dictionary attack"?
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