There’s a debate going on since some time now. And this debate is basically about whether the big majority takes website and online security too lightly, or not. – Convenience is a nice thing. But only until someone manages to break into your website, accounts or computer.
For a small business owner, security is often not the first thought until their website is hacked or a computer dies. A significant amount of missing data will leave a big black hole, and can put an entrepreneur in a tailspin. With this blog post I am introducing a set of useful tools for businesses that help to maintain healthy and secure boundaries in a business’s every day interactions.
Everybody needs a lot of passwords nowadays, but not many of these passwords do really reflect that this is an issue that should be taken seriously. – In this article I am introducing a 3-level security strategy that I am applying to my passwords. It helps me to reduce the amount of hard-to-remember passwords to a minimum, but still provide a big diversity and complexity to all passwords I use.
It seems to be a matter of course that businesses, particularly online businesses, need to use Facebook to find the audience for their products. Over time, I came to question the manner Facebook comes across, changes rules and forces its members to align with. For my online business I decided that I am not going to use Facebook.
Getting organized and finding ways to deal with the information overload is a top challenge for each and everyone of us. A rather pragmatic way to deal with all the daily tasks is using a calendar that is able to connect with various other tools and that can integrate information to lighten the burden of self-organization.
When your computer’s hard drive runs out of space, you are forced to ponder your options. Moving your data into the cloud is one option? But is it a good one?