CloudIQ – A Web-Based Fitness Tracker for Your Storage

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The healthcare industry is being revolutionized right in front of our eyes.  The world is shifting away from a visit to the doctor or a hospital, to a world in which it is easier than ever to get a complete view of your health anytime – from anywhere. We have fitness trackers, 3D-printed medical devices, AI, VR, robot-surgeons, and “wellness clinics” at your local pharmacy.  Healthcare is being transformed and I can’t imagine how it will evolve over the next 5-10 years. We are seeing the same transformation take place within storage system management and it’s … READ MORE



ENCLOSURE:https://blog.dellemc.com/uploads/2017/08/Open-Road-Empty-Highway-Cloud-1000×500-150×150.jpg

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Block copying to USB – using DLP 14.6

I need a solution

Hi All

Can someone the is a DLP expert please provide the steps to create and assign a policy to block writing to USB drives – but still allow read-only access – and only assign it to a group of machines that can be modified

Thanks in advance

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Look Before You Leap: The Importance of a Comprehensive AI Strategy

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Artificial Intelligence is everywhere, but it’s critical for companies to take the time to research, analyze, and develop a strategic plan before deploying AI initiatives. Well it seems this artificial intelligence thing has caught on after all, and looks like it’s here to stay. AI is already used across most industries and shows no signs of slowing down. It’s a rapidly growing technology that will impact nearly every product and business process over the next decade. Even late adopters are ready to embrace it, because it’s clear that AI, along with its machine learning (ML) and deep learning (DL), is … READ MORE



ENCLOSURE:https://blog.dellemc.com/uploads/2018/06/The-jump-600×356.jpg

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Next Steps for Open Source Networking

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The networking industry continues to see rapid innovation through open source, and an ever-growing set of communities and projects.  If you need evidence, take a quick look at the various sessions covered at this year’s Open Networking Summit.  With this innovation, we also see a fundamental shift in the way that networks are procured, architected and operated by our customers. Form Follows Function For the better part of the past 20 years, the Network Administrator/Engineer was responsible for all things related to the network – from the lowest level of silicon running in a switch, up through the network operating … READ MORE



ENCLOSURE:https://blog.dellemc.com/uploads/2018/06/network-traffic-correct-size-600×356.jpg

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Does ProxyAV automatically mitigate new Orangeworm attack

I need a solution

Hi Team,

I would like to know whether our Bluecoat can mitigate automatically the new Orangeworm. Please give more details about it to us.

 

Here is the information about Orangeworm, which attack group target to healthcare sector.

https://www.symantec.com/blogs/threat-intelligence/orangeworm-targets-healthcare-us-europe-asia

Regards,

Anoop

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Generating only one Endpoint:Notify response rule per transfer to USB.

I need a solution

We would like to configure a notification box that kindly notifies them to be mindful of what they are copying to external storage whenever a file is being sent to a USB device.  Obviously we don’t want to block such actions, or else we would do this through GPO, but we just want to create more awareness.

It’s a simple policy to setup except one thing….since each file being sent to a USB drive is generating another “incident” as I”m testing this, the pop-up box comes up once for every file transferred.  Clearly that’s a terrible user experience and we won’t deploy that to the organization….but one notification for the first file would be great.

Can anybody advise as to how to accomplish?

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XenDesktop 7.15 – “Tablet Input Service” getting enabled after installing VDA software

1. Why is the service “Tablet Input Service” set to automatic by the Citrix VDA install?

Answer :

Tablet input service is a windows service and helps optimize windows for tablet PC’s with touch screens.

It can be disabled on purpose via group policy to optimize performance on Thin clients / Normal Pc’s(Non-touch) where the service isn’t required.

https://www.windows-security.org/windows-service/tablet-pc-input-service.


2. Why is this service required ?

Answer :

We install Multi touch driver, device and service.

This is part of ICAWS installation ( Desktop VDA).

The MS service is required to avoid issues like: https://support.citrix.com/article/CTX220770

We are not sure if we actually enable the service or this is default Microsoft behavior when the touch device is detected.

(service depends on: PnP{Plug and Play})

Following behaviors is noticed :

  • Device disabled – service stopped:

User-added image

  • This is happens when you enable device:

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capturing movement of files

I need a solution

I am new to Syamtnec, and struggeling to set it up.

First step of my project was scanning of endpoints and that went well. Now we would like to create incidents/events/alerts on different items.

We would like to create events/incidents for the following violations:

FTP

saving files that violate policies to a local drive

files sent to printer, fax and Clipboard

What is the best way to go about capturing this data? 

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Could Earth really get cyberattacked by aliens?

Hacking seems to be in the news every other day, but what if we were hacked by someone—something—that transmitted malware from another planet?

The internet is not safe from alien invasion if you ask astrophysicists Michael Hippke and Jon Learned. Seth Shostak, Senior Astronomer for the SETI Institute, let NBC Mach in on their recently published paper, in which they argue that a downloadable message from space may end up destroying cyberspace.

“A complex message from space may require the use of computers to display, analyze and understand, Hippke and Learned said. “Such a message cannot be decontaminated with certainty, and technical risks remain which can pose an existential threat. Complex messages would need to be destroyed in the risk averse case. “

Technological dangers have factored into the never-ending search for extraterrestrial intelligence (SETI) since computers were around. Aliens could infiltrate our systems by hypothetically zapping us a message through a radio telescope, something suggested as early as 1959. The advancement of technology has only opened up more potential portals for them to hack us. Someone could receive an alien email that (best case scenario) turns out to be a virus that infects the entire internet or (worst case scenario) claiming that Earthlings need to drop everything and build a swarm of nanobots that they will later invade the planet with. You probably can’t help but open something that says the sun will explode into a massive supernova if you don’t click it in 15 seconds.

The Allen Telescope Array is a SETI array that searches for extraterrestrial signals night after night. Credit: The SETI Institute

Hippke and Learned doubt that any virus shield will ever fully protect against extraterrestrial infections, but how SETI signals could even be decontaminated is something that is nearly impossible to figure out, considering we haven’t actually had any interactions with aliens yet.

Shostak is skeptical about aliens even being able to make the sun go supernova before it lurches into its death throws in another 5 billion years. He also believes that if aliens who are technologically sophisticated enough can figure out how to hack a previously unknown planet, they should have no problem mass-producing nanobots or Star Wars-esque droids or whatever else they plan to attack us with on their own.

“Imagine modern humans threatening Neanderthals with nuclear war unless they washed our cars,” argued Shostak. “Would that make any sense?” As for the fear of uploading a computer virus into our software, he assured us “That’s about as realistic as sabotaging your neighbor’s new laptop by feeding it programs written for the Commodore 64.

If aliens really want to hack us, they need to design a virus targeted to a specific program, like the Stuxnet Virus that launched cyber warfare on Iran. Stuxnet was only designed to eat its way through the Windows operating system. Even if a sophisticated race of extraterrestrials designs a virus that could send their own planet into technological Armageddon, the chance that the code would compute here is almost zero.

Shostak also believes an alien cyberattack is highly unrealistic when you take the vastness of the cosmos into account. Anything living 40 light-years away will have no clue what operating system to target if they even are able to find out we have personal computers. Go beyond 80 light-years away, and there is virtually no way the denizens of some planet over there could find out we even have computers.

For now, it seems the worst cyber-threat we face is all too human.

(via NBC Mach)

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