Currently, investments in cybersecurity are technology-focused, with minimal-to-zero strategic tie to ROI. Consequently, security is often regarded as a(n evil) cost center. However, the impacts of cyber prove otherwise, clearly demonstrating that investment in this area will only serve to further enable business initiatives.
How do security leaders effectively make this shift while overcoming common barriers?
How do they convey the financial benefits cybersecurity brings to the table in a manner that C-Suites can relate to?
In today’s threat landscape, it can be difficult to keep up with cyber security threats.
In this white paper, you will learn about 3 key security features and strategies to strengthen your security posture and help you win that war against future threats.
Spam is no longer a mere nuisance, but a very real possible source of threats. As spammers become increasingly sophisticated in how they craft their emails, disguising them as credible and legitimate, anti-spam companies such as Network Box need to constantly pay close attention to all the new techniques hackers use. However, the one thing an anti-spam solution can never do is ‘guess’ that an email is spam based on simply ‘looking at the screen’. Computers do not work that way, and for now, AI is far too CPU intensive and expensive to even be considered as applicable against spam.
In this white paper, without going too much into technical details, we’ve attempted to explain how anti-spam is done today. While it’s true that not all companies use exactly the same techniques, we hope this paper will provide a good understanding of the underlying issues and solutions the industry has adopted in waging the war against spam.
Attacks against web servers are (by far) the most prevalent issue in cyber security. Hackers are getting control of web servers for different reasons, the main ones being the ability to control a server and spread malware. Often, these two objectives go hand in hand.