In July, the UK’s national cyber security centre published the sixth edition of its Active Cyber Defence report, outlining some of the most significant cyber threats faced – and reported by – British businesses. What can we learn from its revelations?
Are we right to believe that we stand at the precipice of a new dawn in technology? Are we all about to leap into a new world of generative AI and large language models (LLMs)? If so, what does that mean for the average business?
Your staff have a key role to play when it comes to cyber security. This isn’t limited to helping them understand and recognise common attack vectors – it must also include encouraging them to report any suspicious cyber activity.
Your IT partner should be more than someone who can connect your keyboard or log in users when they forget their password. A partner in the truest sense of the word is someone who works with you to help your organisation operate at its best.
You’ve checked your pockets, your bag, under cushions… and then it hits you. You left your work phone on the table at the coffee shop. You panic.
As increasing numbers of businesses have moved to a cloud environment and remote working models, Zero Trust has gained a place in the everyday cyber security approaches of many organisations.
Microsoft’s latest announcements around Copilot, its new flagship AI solution, suggest the technology giant has big plans for this technology. But what does it mean for users? And is it something your organisation should be deploying?
Most people within your organisation will use at least one web browser. They are ubiquitous. Some will use them to access essential business apps. Some will be using them to access webmail accounts. Others will use them simply to browse the Internet. Yet web browsers are amongst the most insecure...
In the fast evolving world of technology, business owners and managers like you are always on the lookout for the next big thing to give them a competitive edge. Have you considered how AI tools might be able to help?