Because you are hoping ChatGPT can help with #Cybersecurity vulnerability analysis, I got curious. How can #ChatGPT be used in Cybersecurity events? I added the following custom instruction in my ChatGPT sessions: Then I started a new chat, enabled the WebPilot plugin, and tested the custom instruction with a random CVE published today using the […]
While remote work is now more common, the convenience of staying connected with colleagues and clients from the comfort of your home has a set of security risks. It is essential to secure your remote work setup, protect your data, and keep the cyber criminals at bay. Remote Work Security The flexibility of remote work
As an experiment, this list was generated by OpenAI.com’s ChatGPT.
The annual holiday shopping season is upon us, again. Some of us find we are in a rush to find a perfect, or perhaps obligatory, gift for family, friends, or acquaintances. With these times also comes the regular reminder to be protective of your personal and financial information. Experience is a wonderful teacher. Here is
Recently, I spent far too much time looking for what should have been obvious. Over the years I have filled the roll of a specialized-generalist, a jack-of-all-trades-master-of-none developer and technical architect. In simple terms, I connect information from different systems and processes to solve or measure business issues, then move on. I especially rely on
How does someone follow the path to into cybercrime? Is it naïve desire for employment or curiosity leading to an illicit side-gig?
Friday the 13th falls on a Friday this month. Should you exercise even more cybersecurity awareness? I suggest no less than any other day. Hackers are just as likely to prey on superstitious beliefs as any other. This week the there is a chance for a remote worker or digital nomad to strike it big,
I have seen stunningly bad habits from IT professionals regarding access, authentication, and general computing security. My favorites include using administrator auto-logon without a password, passwords such as “8675309” or just “password”, freely shared domain-level administrative accounts, the cliché sticky-notes on a monitor, and not updating known vulnerable software because something bad might happen. Similarly,
If there were a theme for this week, it would be trojans, malware, and mischief. Evil lurks in unwanted packages and links. Those who live the digital nomad lifestyle, seeking remote work, means relying on email, paperless documentation, and emerging cryptocurrencies and the NFT market. We lean on our software tools for physical and financial
This week is a hodge-podge rollup of warnings, threats, and vulnerabilities. There is something for everyone, bloggers, website administrators, and any remote-work-from-home-digital-nomad with a side-hustle. A funny thing about security vulnerabilities, defects and flaws may exist in products for years until revealed by any number of involved parties. They sit silent waiting for exploitation by