Security Awareness Training Webinar Recording

For anyone that was not able to attend the webinars to get familiarized with the Security Awareness Training Solution, please visit the link below to get an overview of the product. This webinar was the one that I asked InfoSec Institute to do for the K12 and education agencies. Please have a look and let me know if you have any questions about the solution or the process get signed up.   https://infosecinc-my.sharepoint.com/:v:/g/personal/carol_sun_infoseconline_com/EUYpHIkVsIRLhvV9he9E6EMBFz1MvOTciEkaBfc4KYbVQQ?e=cIV2kj

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Enterprise Security Awareness and Education Training Solution

Great news! ITS is has officially awarded RFP 4034 (Security Awareness and Education Training Solution) and is finalizing an agreement with InfoSec Institute to provide a hosted, web-based solution for security awareness training.  The attached memorandum offers agencies details about the solution and instructions on how to register.  The deadline to register for the first 12-month program is June 15, 2018. To gauge interest and get a better idea of the participation level, which determines the final price per student, please E-mail me with the total number of personnel that you would sign up for no later than Noon on ...

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Tech giants offer empty apologies because users can’t quit

Source: Tech giants offer empty apologies because users can’t quit A true apology consists of a sincere acknowledgement of wrong-doing, a show of empathic remorse for why you wronged and the harm it caused, and a promise of restitution by improving ones actions to make things right. Without the follow-through, saying sorry isn’t an apology, it’s a hollow ploy for forgiveness. That’s the kind of “sorry” we’re getting from tech giants — an attempt to quell bad PR and placate the afflicted, often without the systemic change necessary to prevent repeated problems. Sometimes it’s delivered in a blog post. Sometimes ...

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GitHub Enterprise and Business Cloud users now get access to public repos, too

Source: GitHub Enterprise and Business Cloud users now get access to public repos, too GitHub, the code hosting service Microsoft recently acquired, is launching a couple of new features for its business users today that’ll make it easier for them to access public repositories on the service. Traditionally, users on the hosted Business Cloud and self-hosted Enterprise were not able to directly access the millions of public open-source repositories on the service. Now, with the service’s release, that’s changing, and business users will be able to reach beyond their firewalls to engage and collaborate with the rest of the GitHub ...

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