• September 24, 2008 24 Sep'08

    Step 4: Laptop security summation

    Laptops with sensitive data are getting stolen every day. Contributor Kevin Beaver says the best way to secure your laptops is to understand how they will be attacked. He provides the basic attack methods and a set of contingencies in this ...  Continue Reading

  • September 24, 2008 24 Sep'08

    Step 1: How it can happen

    Laptops with sensitive data are getting stolen every day. Contributor Kevin Beaver says the best way to secure your laptops is to understand how they will be attacked. He provides the basic attack methods and a set of contingencies in this ...  Continue Reading

  • September 24, 2008 24 Sep'08

    Step 2: How to crack a laptop

    Laptops with sensitive data are getting stolen every day. Contributor Kevin Beaver says the best way to secure your laptops is to understand how they will be attacked. He provides the basic attack methods and a set of contingencies in this ...  Continue Reading

  • September 24, 2008 24 Sep'08

    Windows security in the enterprise: Tutorials

    In this collection of Windows security tutorials, learn about Windows security threats, Microsoft patch management policy, managing network access and more.  Continue Reading

  • September 24, 2008 24 Sep'08

    Hacking Exposed Windows: Windows security features and tools

    In Hacking Exposed Windows, by Joel Scambray, you can learn how to prevent malicious attackers from hacking into your network and damaging or stealing the business critical data you have stored in your Windows machines.  Continue Reading

  • September 24, 2008 24 Sep'08

    Step 1: Know your hardware

    In Vista, the BitLocker function allows you to encrypt your hard drive, but a computer with Trusted Platform Module is preferred. Not to worry … learn how to use BitLocker on a computer without TPM and encrypt your hard drive with this ...  Continue Reading

  • September 24, 2008 24 Sep'08

    Vista security option changes to named pipe access

    Poorly secured named pipes are a well known way for malicious hackers to infiltrate Windows networks. A hacker could take advantage of these named pipes by connecting to a Windows system as an anonymous user. With the advent of Windows XP, however, ...  Continue Reading

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