Cloud security

Cloud security refers to a broad set of policies, technologies, and controls deployed to protect data, applications, and the associated infrastructure of cloud computing.


Cybersecurity is the protection of computer systems from theft or damage to their hardware, software or electronic data, which includes protecting against harm that may be done via network access, malicious data and code injection.

Data Security

Data security means protecting digital data, such as those in a database, from destructive forces and from the unwanted actions of unauthorized users, such as a cyberattack or a data breach.

Web Application Security

Web application security is a branch of Information Security that deals specifically with security of websites, web applications and web services. At a high level, Web application security draws on the principles of application security but applies them specifically to Internet and Web systems.

Security software

Security software are computer programs designed to enhance information and system security. Including:

  • Access control
  • Anti-keyloggers
  • Anti-malware
  • Anti-spyware
  • Antivirus software
  • Cryptographic software
  • E-mail Screening
  • Firewall
  • Ransomware prevention

Cybersecurity Risk Management

Cybersecurity risk management takes the idea of real world risk management and applies it to the cyberworld. It involves identifying your risks and vulnerabilities and applying administrative actions and comprehensive solutions to make sure your organization is adequately protected.

CyberSecurity Quotes

Data security is a key business asset in its own right, and businesses that are guided by data are among the most successful companies in the world. A glance at the 10 most valuable Fortune 500 companies proves this.

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CyberSecurity Blog

Cybersecurity, Data Security, Web Application Security

The Internet of Things (IoT) Security and Privacy Risks

on August 13, 2018

The Internet of Things (IoT) Cybersecurity and Privacy Risks The IoT ecosystem poses cybersecurity and privacy risks that extend beyond traditional data security. To address IoT-specific cybersecurity and privacy risks – including those posed by cyber, physical, and human elements. This article provides an overview of the IoT cybersecurity and privacy risks. How the introduction of IoT to networks and infrastructure has changed the cybersecurity and privacy risks organizations are facing,and how managing these cybersecurity and privacy risks has become increasingly difficult for IT security departments.

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How to Secure Your Website : Authentication and Encryption

on August 12, 2018

Public Web servers often support a range of technologies for identifying and authenticating users with differing privileges for accessing information. Some of these technologies are based on cryptographic functions that can provide an encrypted channel between a Web browser client and a Web server that supports encryption. Without user authentication, organizations will not be able to restrict access to specific information to authorized users. All information that resides on a public Web server will then be accessible by anyone with access to the server.

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How to Secure Your Web Server Operating System

on August 10, 2018

Securing the Web Server Operating System Protecting a Web server from compromise involves hardening the underlying Operating System (OS), the Web server application, and the network to prevent malicious entities from directly attacking the Web server. The first step in securing a Web server is hardening the underlying OS. All commonly available Web servers operate on a general-purpose OS. Many security issues can be avoided if the OSs underlying the Web servers are configured appropriately.

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Cybersecurity : Cloud Business Apps : How to be Aware of the Risks

on August 3, 2018

Businesses Are Using Cloud Apps What are cloud apps? In general, cloud apps are the concept of remotely hosted software and services, provided by a supplier. These suppliers are called cloud providers. Typical cloud apps offered by cloud providers include email, calendar, documents, online storage, sales, customer service, and more. Some of today’s many cloud providers are well known names in industry and include companies such as Amazon, Google, 37signals, Intuit, Microsoft, and Box.

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