Facebook just keeps getting in deeper and deeper. Marketing mavens may wonder where their audience will go if Facebook fails; Digital Mavens wonder why we keep giving up our privacy and then wondering where it went.
Coupled with the ever-present onslaught of new data breaches, security vulnerabilities, and data leaks, it’s not unreasonable to think that most of us would have a passing understanding of the social media risk-benefit equation by now. But we might be wrong about that.
The Cambridge Analytica-Facebook connection is complex, deeply flawed, and now, deeply damaging. But there is an important takeaway: Trusting third-party vendors is dangerous and wholly avoidable. Here's how.
68357593 - a silver key with a tag attached with a policies concept written on it.
Are you on social media? How's that working out for you? If you’re scratching your head on that one, we get you started with some basic analytics every small business and nonprofit can get their (free) hands around.
Government is investigating new options to manage citizens' identities. Lawmakers are launching new legislation to require even more businesses to collect and secure Social Security numbers. Guess who is caught in the middle?
Sharing, reposting, retweeting across social media have blurred the lines of authorship, spurring the growth of plagiarism outside of academia. What's a business - pushed to become a content creator - to do to protect its intellectual property?
55593100 - woman working at home office hand on keyboard close up.
Equifax's ginormous data breach pretty much puts an end to the question: Has my identity been exposed? Is there anything small businesses can takeaway from this? You bet: Size doesn't matter, but people do.
Building a culture of cyber security in your business is a critical piece of any functional security. And if you don't know what that entails, October, national Cyber Security Awareness Month, is a great time to get started.
We are just not good at planning for the worst; instead we hope for the best. But sometimes stuff happens. If you haven't taken the time to do a full disaster recovery or business continuity plan, you can still take a few steps toward protecting your business when the creek does rise.
Every week, the average business person probably sits through at least 2-3 presentations at a lunch, on a webinar, in a meeting. And through them all, we wonder: Can't these be better? Yes, they can. Here are four steps to get there.
In less than a half-century, the world of work may be changed forever. That's not as far away as you think - not for your children and grandchildren. How will we get there and what will we do when there's no work to get?
Small businesses face a daily juggle - say 'yes' to one thing and 'no' to something else. Three common technology areas are often places where businesses choose to go cheap. In today's security climate, that's risky. Here's why.