Security News & Reviews - Page 1434

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eFiles: April 30, 2001

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The three A's - authentication, authorization and administration - represent the largest and fastest-growing segment of the Internet security software market, according to a recent report from International Data Corp., of Framingham, Mass.

Security Bugs Microsoft

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Vulnerability in company's first stand-alone security product tarnishes its claims for improvements.

Now Comes the Post-Bubble Chaos

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If you were holding your breath for tech stocks to hit bottom and turn around, last week finally offered some good news in the form of earnings reports from AOL Time Warner, Apple Computer, Celestica, Extreme Networks, IBM and Microsoft, just to name a fe

Securitys Growing Dominance Is Attracting The Inexperienced

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You can tell a lot about the state of an industry by the kinds of parties it throws.

Security and Business

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If you heard any of the speakers at the recent RSA Security Conference, you may have concluded that we should abandon doing e-business altogether, since nothing can ever be absolutely secure.

Microsoft Learns Lessons

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It was as recently as last year's RSA conference, in San Jose, that Microsoft's security "strategy" was a laughingstock-literally.

Killing Privacy With Legislation?

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With every passing week, the tea leaves surrounding the privacy debate on Capitol Hill become easier to read, and now they've got the word "gridlock" written all over them.

E-Commerce Insecurity

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New software can protect web sites from e-Shoplifters

Interoperability Remains Elusive

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Marty Roesch, the author of the popular Snort freeware intrusion detection system, whom I caught up with at this month's RSA Security Conference, told me that, vendor hype notwithstanding, none of the products at the show really work with one another.

IM Watching You

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Users have a strong tendency to place unwarranted trust in the privacy and integrity of online communications.

Privacy Momentum Slows on Capitol Hill

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It was piping hot in 2000, but the issue of privacy is now in danger of ending up on the congressional back burner.

In Microsoft Do You Trust?

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Privacy concerns fuel .Net criticism.

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