South African organisations are growing wary of criminals exploiting their brands to target their customers, partners or the general public, according to Mimecast.
Promoted | Amid the Covid-19 pandemic, malicious e-mail-based attacks have increased dramatically, and on the Web, where fake websites are being spun up at an alarming rate.
Promoted | Many organisations are in the middle of a work from home trial by fire. What are the security implications of this abrupt change? And how can the experience be made seamless and secure?
Promoted | Brian Pinnock, director of sales engineering in the Middle East & Africa at Mimecast, joins TechCentral for a wide-ranging discussion on the security implications of the Covid-19 lockdown.
Twenty years ago, on 11 March 1992, Nathaniel Borenstein sent the world’s first e-mail attachment. Although it created little excitement beyond the small group of people involved with the project, today Multipurpose Internet Mail Extensions technology (Mime, for short) is used an estimated trillion times a day
The Internet is quietly being replumbed. That shouldn’t surprise anyone involved with it; the Internet is always being replumbed. But you might be more surprised to learn that the next few years will bring an unusual burst of changes in that plumbing, some with great potential consequences for anyone who relies on the Net. By its plumbing, I’m referring to the protocols and software that make the core features of the Internet work. These have been evolving steadily since 1969, but I don’t think any period since the early 1980s has experienced as much change as we’ll see over the next few years.