Technical Remote Working Problems and How to Fix Them
Businesswoman working on laptop computer(shutterstock/MT-R) Following the COVID-19 outbreak, many people want to work remotely and enjoy the flexibility that comes with it. However, there has been no one-size-fits-all experience for all remote workers. Some have transitioned quickly and smoothly, while others still experience challenges.
Cameron Moore Promoted to Associate VP for Technology Services
Mr. Cameron Moore ’00 will be switching roles from Manager of Systems and Networks to Associate Vice President for Technology Services this summer. In 2004, he joined the Technology Services staff at Hardin-Simmons University and has been a core member ever since.
Cybersecurity Shields Up - Protection Through Preparation
The warnings about cybersecurity issued this spring were pretty clear. We’re not in a “boy who cried wolf” situation. It’s more like the wolf is right outside the door sniffing around for a way inside. Companies have to get themselves ready for cyberattacks now.
US Government Warns Over Risk of Hiring IT Workers From North Korea
The US government warns against hiring freelancers who could come from North Korea. These are spies. Several US government departments, along with the FBI, warned in a joint statement of alleged attempts by North Korea to hire their own IT experts as remote workers at companies. These are actually spies of the regime who have other goals in mind and apparently also work with secret service means.
The Green Business Future Is Bright
“It’s not easy being green,” lamented Kermit the Frog. But that was then and this now. If your goal is to create a business that replaces current energy sources like crude oil or coal with wind, solar, and other more environmentally friendly methods, then this is your time. Renewable energy is the future, and smart entrepreneurs are seizing this moment to be at the forefront of what will become the predominant energy source globally going forward. PRWire360 outlines the latest on the green economy and how it affects your business.
A 379-Year-Old Algorithm Cracks RSA Crypto Keys
A vulnerability in the creation of RSA keys turns an algorithm from 1643 into a code cracker. The IT security researcher and journalist Hanno Böck has discovered a vulnerability in RSA keys. He describes how he can crack the encryption using an algorithm that was first described in 1643 by the mathematician Pierre de Fermat.