Some Early Morning, Well Okay it’s Early Here, Secure Browsing Related Reading


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After posting about the Flash Cache clearing that we usually do via the online control panel we thought it would be a good idea to post some reading on safe browsing habits in general.

Security MVP Harry Waldron obliged a request for pointers with the following blog posts:

The following are pointers for Microsoft properties:

  • Microsoft – Best Practices for Enterprise Security – Security Protection – Harry Waldron (CS)
    • A check list for security audit
  • Microsoft Security – Best Practices Home Page – Security Protection – Harry Waldron (CS)

The following article has some excellent tips on social networking:

Have a great long weekend for those of us celebrating Canada Day Weekend and have a great Independence Day celebration/break next week to our US readers!

Thanks for reading. :)

Philip Elder
MPECS Inc.
Microsoft Small Business Specialists
Co-Author: SBS 2008 Blueprint Book

Chef de partie in the SMBKitchen
Find out more at
www.thirdtier.net/enterprise-solutions-for-small-business/

Windows Live Writer


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0 thoughts on “Some Early Morning, Well Okay it’s Early Here, Secure Browsing Related Reading

  • Computer Repair Sacramento

    Don’t forget about Online scams even from your phone: A scam that takes advantage of people concerned about viruses and spyware is becoming more common. You get a phone call out of the blue. The caller tells you that she’s from Microsoft and an infection has been detected on your system. She can get it cleaned off for you; all you need to do is give her remote access to your PC and pay a small fee for the virus removal. While most PC users would know better than to click a pop-up ad with a similar message, the telemarketer can be quite convincing. For the record, Microsoft will never contact you to tell you there’s a problem with your PC, so don’t buy it. The same goes for Dell, HP, Norton, etc. Don’t trust anyone who tells you they’ve discovered a problem with your PC, sight unseen, and then asks you to pay for repair. Hang up and, if you think there might be a legitimate problem, call your computer service company.