Many individuals and small businesses don’t think they could possibly be on a hacker’s radar. They only go after companies with more interesting data, don’t they?
There are business-disrupting events lurking around every corner, both big and small. Companies can suffer from extended power outages due to storms, and disruptions that last several days, such as a major snowstorm or hurricane. There are also transformative disruptions that can impact business for more than a year, like a global pandemic.
Zoom has now become synonymous with how we meet for most things these days, no matter what actual video conference software is being used. We schedule “Zooms,” tell employees to “take notes during the Zoom,” and ask customers if they’d “like a Zoom demo” of a new product or service.
You’ve got a problem with how your computer is running and it’s slowing you down. You keep telling yourself that you really need to take it into the shop to get looked at, but there never seems to be a good time. So, you just struggle along.
You may have read about the potential security dangers of remote desktop connections through RDP (Remote Desktop Protocol). If not handled right, a hacker can take advantage of a remote connection and use it to take over a device.
It’s been a little while since we’ve had a big Windows feature update, so it’s natural to be wondering what may be coming in the new year.
Whether you run an accounting firm in Tipton, Indiana, or a retail shop in Noblesville, Carmel, or Indianapolis, the way your business operates has most likely been impacted by the pandemic.
One of the things that can immediately strike fear into the heart of a computer user is when they hear that something might be wrong with their PC. Thoughts of losing all data or having a virus run wild start to evolve into a panic and an urgent desire to fix whatever’s wrong right away.