Secure Remote Control: Security Features for Enterprise Remote Access and Control

Since its inception in the 1980s, remote control software has come a long way—evolving into sophisticated tools that provide much more than just simple remote control. But with the wide range of remote control products on the market, it is important to know which features are truly beneficial, in order to separate the good from the bad.

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The Guide to Google Apps Training: Part Two: How to Secure a Google Apps Domain

You don’t have control over attempted attacks on your domain, but putting the right security systems in place means you can block access to your data and your domain. Google Apps provides users with a wide variety of customizable options to ensure that a domain is secure. Google Apps features stringent user access controls, governing how and when selected users gain access to the domain, and a disaster recovery system in order to retrieve any data compromised due to a security breach.

In this white paper, learn the basic systems and settings for a variety of security features, including development of domain recovery options, enforcement of secure sockets layer (SSL) connections, how to configure two-factor authorization for maximum mobile security, and the importance of auditing and setting long minimums for passwords. You’ll also read how the Google Apps system works to create the best mobile security for your domain, and how installation of a Google Apps Device Policy can further protect your domain in case of device theft. Get information on the disaster recovery features included in the core Google Apps, and how third-party systems such as Backupify can be added to further strengthen data recovery options, ensuring that duplicate copies of documents are available. Through these controls, users can be assured that their domain data is secure.  Read More

Transitioning Enterprise Customers to the Cloud with Pulse Secure

  • Source: Pulse Secure
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For service providers and the enterprises that use them, cloud-based deployments mean issues of integration, accessibility, usability, and security. Software-as-a-service (SaaS) providers must consider these factors when working towards fulfilling the needs of their customers. This overview of Pulse Secure—a provider of access and mobile security solutions—outlines the considerations for and benefits of transitioning customers and information to a cloud environment. Read More

Transitioning Enterprise Customers to the Cloud with Pulse Secure

  • Source: Pulse Secure
  • Written By:
  • Published:
For service providers and the enterprises that use them, cloud-based deployments mean issues of integration, accessibility, usability, and security. Software-as-a-service (SaaS) providers must consider these factors when working towards fulfilling the needs of their customers. This overview of Pulse Secure—a provider of access and mobile security solutions—outlines the considerations for and benefits of transitioning customers and information to a cloud environment. Read More

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Remote Control Software: A Primer

Remote control software allows you to work on a remote computer—located across the hall or around the world—in real time, as if you were using its own keyboard and mouse. And remote solutions can dramatically reduce your cost of supporting client desktops. But before implementing remote software in your company, learn about the various remote capabilities and features you need to consider, including automated scripting. Read More

Using Keyboard, Video, and Mouse over IP to Connect Remote Networks

Today’s IT professionals are often challenged by unrelenting changes in the enterprise, increased data growth and compliance regulations, and geographic distribution of assets, to name a few. Keyboard/video/mouse (KVM) over Internet protocol (IP) can help by providing an effective tool that can remotely manage servers—regardless of their physical location. When looking for a KVM over IP solution, you should consider some basic requirements first. Read More

Identity-based NAC: Using Identity to Put the “Control” in Network Access Control

Access control is more than just checking devices for malware before admitting them to a network. Identity-based network access control (NAC) looks at the identities of users and devices, and knows what resource they are authorized to access, allowing enterprises to tightly control access, and the devices and behavior of users. Read More
 
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