With cyber-security incidents increasing, GDPR scares and the Cambridge-Analytica crisis, data security is on everyone’s mind. UK consumers are expressing willingness to walk away from a business that fails to look after their personal data. From this, retailers are most at risk of customer loss.
Deliver next generation password self-service, enabling users to manage their own accounts without IT intervention; reduce help desk calls, boost productivity and improve overall security.
Entrepreneurs trying to grow their businesses are juggling so many demands on their time that they may find themselves unwittingly leaving the back door open to cybercriminals.
If you’re using Multi-Factor Authentication for your organisation, and want to use Apps that connect to your Office 365 account, you will need to create an Office 365 App Password. Thankfully, it’s really easy to do, if a little hard to find.
Azure Multi-Factor Authentication HowTo: In Part One and Part Two we covered step-by-step of how to enable Multi-Factor Authentication in the Admin Panel and enrol users. In Part Three I will cover the additional steps the user is required to take in order to install and verify Multi-Factor Authentication with the Azure Multi-Factor Authenticator App.
Office 365 Multi-Factor Authentication HowTo: In Part One we covered step-by-step of how to enable Multi-Factor Authentication in the Admin Panel. In Part Two I will cover the additional steps the user is required to take in order to enrol in Multi-Factor Authentication. The user will create two forms of verification and update their account recovery details.
Exchange Online Multi-Factor Authentication HowTo: We’ve covered the notion of two-factor authentication (2FA) and multi-factor authentication (MFA), especially how you MUST enable it for sensitive accounts. I include all IT users, plus any senior management user within the organisation, such as the MD/CEO as their email is sensitive enough to justify Exchange Online Multi-Factor Authentication.
Security is paramount for any business, especially given the rise in cyber attacks, data thefts and major network breaches. I won’t list the major names, as that’s been done, but you can read the Cyber Security Breaches Survey 2016. Much of that research was aimed at larger organisations, even though it’s far easier for enterprise-level companies to secure their resources. But what about the rest of us, Startups, Micro-Businesses and Small to Medium sized organisations?