As a Product Marketing Manager for Trend Micro™ Worry-Free™ Business Security Services, I hear a lot of objections about the product, and in particular, a lot of cloud-related fears. Some examples of things I hear from customers and partners are: “I wouldn’t be secure if my Internet connection went down.” “I don’t want to put…Read More
Like many of you, I saw today’s news of Google’s announced acquisition of VirusTotal. I had some thoughts that I wanted to share about this. Quite simply, I think this is excellent news for Trend Micro, for the industry and everyone. Why is that, you might ask? Two reasons: First, Google is definitely not trying…Read More
Google recently announced Android 4.1 ‘Jelly Bean’ at its I/O conference in San Francisco. The latest flavor of the world’s #1 mobile OS promises better user experience and sexier UI. But does it really make any easier for IT to secure and manage those personal devices used for work? Generally speaking, 4.1 is an incremental…Read More
For all its hype iCloud does not represent a fundamentally new problem. Employees are already bringing personal devices to work and wanting to use them in their jobs, and these unmanaged devices are mixing personal and corporate data on a system that is outside the control of the security and IT teams. There are already…Read More
With the launch announcements of various Google Chrome OS netbooks, the focus of the press and security companies alike is beginning to take a closer look at the security promises made and also at some of the more ’media friendly‘ statements such as, “…users don’t have to deal with viruses, malware and security updates”.
Applying the latest cloud provisioning and marketing analytics technologies, they’ve created an entirely new type of cloud service, Exploits as a Service, or EaaS.
A year ago we posted a compendium of Cloud and Cloud Security resources. This posting has been consistently among the top hits to the Cloud Security Blog proving that, when it comes to Cloud the one thing we all need is clarity!
Two of the most useful resources…
I’m constantly annoyed by how broad the term “cloud” can be, and I try to use IaaS, PaaS, and SaaS instead, but even these categories are blurring at the edges. The bottom line is that if it’s hooked up to the internet, it can be controlled from a central location, and it scales up and down on demand, it’s in the cloud.