Is Exchange Online Protection (EOP) the right solution to protect email in Microsoft 365? How does a secure email gateway (SEG) compare to an API-based solution? Download the infographic to learn why architecture matters when choosing an email security solution for your Microsoft 365 clients.
Learn how Microsoft 365 makes your network vulnerable and how predictive email security can protect users. In addition, discover how to augment native Office 365 security with multiple layers of security.
MSPs have no shortage of vendors to support their clients’ cybersecurity needs. By partnering with Vade, you get access to turnkey email security solutions that offer higher accuracy and higher margins - along with the expertise, resources, and support to make you successful every step of the way.
There has been a spike in web shells being detected as ransomware gangs and other attackers increasingly target vulnerable on-premises Microsoft Exchange servers following publication of proof-of-concept attack code for ProxyLogon, which is one of four zero-day flaws patched by Microsoft in early March.
This edition of the ISMG Security Report features an analysis of the Microsoft Exchange on-premises server hacks – from who might have leaked the vulnerability exploits to how ransomware gangs are taking advantage of the flaws. Also featured: Tackling the cybercrime business model; assessing "zero trust."
Love it or hate it, email remains an essential business and productivity tool. Many organizations have now migrated to cloud-based Office 365 email for their employees. But while cloud-based approaches offer easier procurement, manageability and better cost savings, certain email facts of life won't change.
As the Biden administration makes final preparations to respond to the attacks against SolarWinds, it's been confronted by a second major cyberthreat: the hacking of Microsoft Exchange servers throughout the U.S. The response to this incident, however, will likely be much different.
A report by analyst firm Research in Action reveals the importance of adopting a continuous application performance management (CAPM) solution that continuously identifies performance and availability issues to provide proactive detection and diagnosis. The firm’s report, 2019 Vendor Selection Matrix for Continuous...
Whether they result in fraudulent wire transfers, misdirected payments, diverted payrolls, supply-chain fraud or exposed personal data, business email compromise (BEC) and email account compromise (EAC) are growing.
BEC and EAC attacks subvert human trust and imperfect financial controls not technical...
It has been an open question as to how a half-dozen hacking groups began exploiting Exchange servers in an automated fashion in the days leading up to Microsoft's patches. But there are strong signs that the exploit code leaked, and the question now is: Who leaked it?
The latest edition of the ISMG Security Report features cybercrime deterrence lessons learned from the disruption of the Emotet botnet operation. Also featured: An update on attacks tied to Microsoft Exchange flaw exploits; a discussion of the need to update business continuity plans.
Computer security researchers have acquired an enormous list of compromised email servers from the perpetrators of the mass Microsoft Exchange compromises. But a big question looms: How bad is this situation going to get?
Just days after Microsoft disclosed four serious flaws in Microsoft Exchange email servers, attackers are going on a wide hunt for vulnerable machines, some security experts say. The flaws could be exploited for creating backdoors for email accounts or installing ransomware and cryptominers.
In financial services, there is a stark difference between defending against authorized versus unauthorized fraud incidents. James Hunt of Bottomline Technologies discusses the schemes and how to respond with a more dynamic prevention strategy.
Microsoft issued emergency software patches on Tuesday for four zero-day vulnerabilities in its Exchange email server. The alarming vulnerabilities could allow a remote attacker into Exchange and possibly enable further lateral movement.