Can't see this email properly? Click here.
Thursday, May 28, 2015
2015 Spring Security Summit – NYC"The total economic cost of ineffective security is projected to top $3 trillion globally by 2020…so why haven't more companies acted to deal with it more effectively?" Reported by the World Economic Forum and McKinsey & Co.
JUNE 05, 2015 – Information Security Summit – New York City!
The Economics of Cybersecurity
Presented by: Information Security Summit
Hosted by: ASMGi and Integrated Management Services.
Please join us in New York City for our 1st Annual New York City Information Security Summit. The Summit will be a full day event packed with education sessions on the latest trends and solutions in information security from industry experts.
Event Date: June 05, 2015
Location: Convene Midtown
New York City.
Click Here For Convene Midtown Details.
Click NYC Security Summit to get our brochure.
REGISTRATION FOR THIS EVENT IS OPEN! Register today as seating is limited. Register online here: ATTENDEE REGISTRATION
Richard J. Johnson (Jay),
Of Counsel Jones Day
The White House has stated that the "cyber threat is one of the
most serious economic and national security challenges we face as a
nation." Similar statements have been made by other ranking members
of government, in part due to the increased use by sophisticated
criminals of computers and the Internet to advance an illegal agenda.
The presentation will review the legal framework for prosecuting cyber
criminals and will discuss various prosecution and sentencing
considerations. It separately will review the legal framework that
controls the government's surveillance efforts. This presentation will
conclude with general thoughts and recommendations for addressing both.
Mr. Brian Barnier
With so many controls, why isn't the security problem fixed? With
mile long risk registers, why do the bad guys still get through the
gaps? With heat maps, why do surprises still appear? Why more
"whos," than good answers? Do we understand the economics of
information security enough to know what "good looks like" in a
business case? How do we discover what we don't know? Might
we have infosec backwards? What more could we learn from
history? Might it be time to learn how to reorient info sec to
more easily achieve business objectives? Join us to turn history
into your path for conquest.
Register Your GOLD Sponsorship and Pay Online
Register Your BRONZE Sponsorship and Pay Online
Send conference and sponsor inquiries to: firstname.lastname@example.org
To learn more about Integrated Management Services click IMS
To learn more about ASMGi services click ASMGi
Bit by Bit Computer Consultants
115 West 29th Street , New York, NY 10001
Social media platforms are a great way to voice your opinions and communicate with other people. However, like any other communication platform, there a few basic rules you should follow if you want to communicate effectively. Let's take a look at some of them.
1. Don't fixate on other people's mistakes.
Social media platforms are frequented by professionals who are trying to build their brand and showcase their work. Since a lot of them post on social media platforms through mobile devices, they sometimes make grammatical mistakes. When you're in a hurry to post something, you are prone to making mistakes every now and then.
Don't be the person who zeroes in on every single typo or grammatical error and uses it to discredit the person who posted it. No one likes a grammar nazi. If you want to point out a mistake, approach them privately first so they have a chance to correct themselves. Being considerate is a trait that you should apply to all your social media interactions.
In addition, don't ignore the entire message because of a single spelling mistake. You might learn something useful if you set your prejudices aside.
2. Always give credit to your sources.
It's OK to use someone else's quote on your social media profile, but make sure you mention the original creator of the content. If you want to post a photograph that doesn't belong to you, drop a line to the owner of the photo and ask them if it is OK to repost it. Image copyright issues should be taken very seriously.
3. Refrain from adopting the mob mentality.
Bullying is very common on social media platforms. If you come across a conversation or a thread that says something negative about you or one of your friends, don't resort to ad hominem attacks immediately. Different people have different opinions, and you can disagree with someone without letting the conversation become abusive or hurtful. If someone makes a genuine point about a mistake that you made, acknowledge it and move on.
4. Don't be an armchair activist.
If you visit the YouTube comments section, you will be shocked at the amount of hurtful and rage-filled comments that are posted on videos. Just because you are behind a computer screen, doesn't mean you can say anything to anyone. The attitude you adopt in your conversations is extremely crucial in determining how people will interact with you.
Social media platforms have also become a breeding ground for people who act like they are offended and then indulge in abusive conversations. If you are sensitive about a certain topic, it is probably better to limit your exposure to it.
Your social media profile is a mirror to your actual personality. You can waste your energy by indulging in negativity, or you can use the power of Twitter and Facebook to exchange ideas with positive individuals. If you are a business, you can use social media to build a thriving audience for your product or service. Don't forget - do unto others as you would have them do unto you.
Phishing emails have become disturbingly more common in recent years. According to a study by Mimecast, roughly one out of every 61 emails s...
4 Reasons to Consider an IT Security Audit By Robert Blake Looking at ways to protect your IT infrastructure from cyber threats is critical ...
Why & How to Back Up Your Office 365 Avert Disastrous Loss of Your Email, Calendar, Contacts, OneDrive & SharePoint Tu...