Tag Archives: security

9 essential tools for the security-conscious mobile worker

Have security gadgets, will travelImage by Kensington, Anonabox, Yubikey The highly digitized and hyper-connected world that we live in today has heightened the security stakes for us all. But if work frequently takes you away from the home office, you have some particular security and privacy concerns.To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here
http://www.cio.com/article/3192878/security/9-essential-tools-for-the-security-conscious-mobile-worker.html#tk.rss_consumerelectronicsMicrosoft Office 2010
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9 essential tools for the security-conscious mobile worker

Have security gadgets, will travelImage by Kensington, Anonabox, Yubikey The highly digitized and hyper-connected world that we live in today has heightened the security stakes for us all. But if work frequently takes you away from the home office, you have some particular security and privacy concerns.To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here
http://www.cio.com/article/3192878/security/9-essential-tools-for-the-security-conscious-mobile-worker.html#tk.rss_consumerelectronicsMicrosoft Office 2010
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IDG Contributor Network: 2 ways new security technology will change your life

Like water always flows through the path of least resistance, humans gravitate towards the most efficient ways of living. As a global community, our ability to quickly adapt to new methods and technologies has allowed our species to dominate the world. Our progress, however, is rarely achieved without periods of rapid change.In the early 1800s, locomotive trains were first presented as a new, high-speed method of transportation. For a brief period, many feared that people, especially women, would simply melt away and die if they were to go faster than 25 miles per hour. Moving forward two hundred years, in 2014 analysts were declaring that streaming services would never be profitable. Yet, as the incredible convenience of on-demand programming has taken root with consumers across all demographics, it is clear that services like Netflix will destroy “traditional” content providers including satellite television.To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here
http://www.cio.com/article/3171162/security/two-major-ways-new-security-technology-is-about-to-change-your-life.html#tk.rss_consumerelectronicsMicrosoft Office 2010
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25% off Kuna Smart Home Security Outdoor Light & Camera – Deal Alert

Kuna is a smart home security camera in a stylish outdoor light that detects and allows you to interact with people outside your door. The security device includes HD live and recorded video, two-way intercom, alarm, smart motion detection alerts to your phone, and more. Easy 15 minute installation with no batteries to replace so you have continuous protection around the clock. Be protected at all times – Access HD live video with its 720P wide angle camera, communicate via its two way intercom from your mobile device, or activate its 100 dB alarm siren. Smart light control lets you turn on or off your lights remotely, or program a schedule for when you’re away. Access live video or review & download events for 2 hours free or up to 30-days on an optional subscription plan, starting as low as $4.99 per month. This Kuna security light averages 4 out of 5 stars from over 600 people (read reviews), and its typical list price of $199 has been reduced 25% to $149. See the discounted Ku
http://www.cio.com/article/3117658/home-tech/20-off-kuna-smart-home-security-outdoor-light-and-camera-deal-alert.html#tk.rss_consumerelectronics

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25% off Kuna Smart Home Security Outdoor Light & Camera – Deal Alert

Kuna is a smart home security camera in a stylish outdoor light that detects and allows you to interact with people outside your door. The security device includes HD live and recorded video, two-way intercom, alarm, smart motion detection alerts to your phone, and more. Easy 15 minute installation with no batteries to replace so you have continuous protection around the clock. Be protected at all times – Access HD live video with its 720P wide angle camera, communicate via its two way intercom from your mobile device, or activate its 100 dB alarm siren. Smart light control lets you turn on or off your lights remotely, or program a schedule for when you’re away. Access live video or review & download events for 2 hours free or up to 30-days on an optional subscription plan, starting as low as $4.99 per month. This Kuna security light averages 4 out of 5 stars from over 600 people (read reviews), and its typical list price of $199 has been reduced 25% to $149. See the discounted Ku
http://www.cio.com/article/3117658/home-tech/20-off-kuna-smart-home-security-outdoor-light-and-camera-deal-alert.html#tk.rss_consumerelectronics

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25% off Kuna Smart Home Security Outdoor Light & Camera – Deal Alert

Kuna is a smart home security camera in a stylish outdoor light that detects and allows you to interact with people outside your door. The security device includes HD live and recorded video, two-way intercom, alarm, smart motion detection alerts to your phone, and more. Easy 15 minute installation with no batteries to replace so you have continuous protection around the clock. Be protected at all times – Access HD live video with its 720P wide angle camera, communicate via its two way intercom from your mobile device, or activate its 100 dB alarm siren. Smart light control lets you turn on or off your lights remotely, or program a schedule for when you’re away. Access live video or review & download events for 2 hours free or up to 30-days on an optional subscription plan, starting as low as $4.99 per month. This Kuna security light averages 4 out of 5 stars from over 600 people (read reviews), and its typical list price of $199 has been reduced 25% to $149. See the discounted Ku
http://www.cio.com/article/3117658/home-tech/20-off-kuna-smart-home-security-outdoor-light-and-camera-deal-alert.html#tk.rss_consumerelectronics

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LONDON is the CAPITAL of WORLD SURVEILLANCE while SECURITY WORLDWIDE is on the RISE

SECURITY WORLDWIDE is on the RISE: LONDON is the CAPITAL of WORLD SURVEILLANCE

Millions of people walk beneath the unblinking gaze of central London’s surveillance cameras. Most are oblivious that deep under the pavements along which they are walking, beneath restaurant kitchens and sewage drains, their digital image is gliding across a wall of plasma screens.

Westminster council’s CCTV control room, where a click and swivel of a joystick delivers panoramic views of any central London street, is seen by civil liberty campaigners as a symbol of the UK’s surveillance society.

Using the latest remote technology, the cameras rotate 360 degrees, 365 days a year, providing a hi-tech version of what the 18th century English philosopher Jeremy Bentham conceived as the “Panopticon” – a space where people can be constantly monitored but never know when they are being watched.

The Home Office, which funded the creation of the £1.25m facility seven years ago, believes it to be a “best-practice example” on which the future of the UK’s public surveillance system should be modelled.

So famed has central London’s surveillance network become that figures released yesterday revealed that more than 6,000 officials from 30 countries have come to learn lessons from the centre.

They include police with the job of keeping order in the most dangerous cities on earth, from São Paulo in Brazil to Baltimore in the United States, as well as law enforcement officials from countries with a notorious disregard for the rights of citizens, such as China.

A delegation of foreign visitors turns up at Westminster’s subterranean CCTV control room on a monthly basis. The FBI has paid a visit, as have – more recently – police forces from South Africa, Japan and Mexico.

The UK, whose police forces pioneered experiments with the technology in the 1960s, leads the world in surveillance of its people.

Exactly how many CCTV cameras there are in the UK is not known, although one study four years ago estimated 4.8m cameras had been installed.

What is rarely disputed is that the UK has more cameras per citizen than anywhere else.

Visitors to Westminster’s control room from around the world have been arriving – as the Guardian did – through a maze of dank underground corridors beneath Piccadilly Circus.

The tunnels snake their way past empty boxes and used gas containers before arriving abruptly at two sets of locked doors. Behind the code-protected entrance, a wall of 48 CCTV monitors appears, offering a portal to a thousand snippets of London life.

On separate screens a mother walked a pushchair in Belgravia, a chef emerged from a Chinatown basement clutching bin liners and a cyclist tapped the window of a Burger King restaurant.

All were being watched by one of the 160 fixed cameras connected to the control centre, or any of the dozens more “mobile” cameras with Wi-Fi connections attached to walls across the city. At the controls was Dan Brown, who supervises operators whose job it is to zoom into anything suspicious. “We’ve got cameras everywhere,” he said. “We can pretty much see everything.”

What they cannot see may be sent via instant radio message, from an army of police, shop workers and “red cap” street guides who alert the operators to any abnormal behaviour they encounter.

Brown’s computer screen showed a map of London peppered with red dots – the cameras. With a click, he had control of a camera overlooking Trafalgar Square, then another near Soho.

“The majority of our cameras can zoom in to ID someone from a range of 75 metres,” he said.

The camera zoomed in to a man in a suit until his face sharpened into focus. The man kept glancing at his watch, as though he was waiting for someone.

“To be honest with you, the novelty wears off pretty quickly,” Brown said. “It’s just a job really, at the end of the day – you tend not to watch too much TV when you go home.”

As well as attempting to capture evidence of criminal activity, the operators are given galleries of faces – suspected bank robbers or missing teenagers – whom they look out for.

But for the most part, the job is to watch out for “suspicious” behaviour.

“You very quickly build up a pattern of what a drug deal looks like,” said Brown. “You’ll look for abnormal behaviour, body language, that sort of thing.”

A priority is to seek out potential terrorists on reconnaissance missions, and the operators repeatedly zoomed in to unsuspecting tourists snapping London sights.

Tags: 2012 premeprop news report media zion zionism NWO new world order illuminati worldwide security network system defence CCTV black box data storage device data surveillance cameras protection act Londan Capital UK Europe war on terror terrorism terrorist Al-Qaeda body language sensors 7/7 bombings suspicious behaviour economy economic gold silver bullion big brother 1984 bank robbers phone tapping spy spying MI5 inspection search privacy issues private secrets warnings evidence undercover

Duration : 0:5:35

Continue reading LONDON is the CAPITAL of WORLD SURVEILLANCE while SECURITY WORLDWIDE is on the RISE

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SECURITY WORLDWIDE is on the RISE: LONDON is the CAPITAL of WORLD SURVEILLANCE

SECURITY WORLDWIDE is on the RISE: LONDON is the CAPITAL of WORLD SURVEILLANCE

Millions of people walk beneath the unblinking gaze of central London’s surveillance cameras. Most are oblivious that deep under the pavements along which they are walking, beneath restaurant kitchens and sewage drains, their digital image is gliding across a wall of plasma screens.

Westminster council’s CCTV control room, where a click and swivel of a joystick delivers panoramic views of any central London street, is seen by civil liberty campaigners as a symbol of the UK’s surveillance society.

Using the latest remote technology, the cameras rotate 360 degrees, 365 days a year, providing a hi-tech version of what the 18th century English philosopher Jeremy Bentham conceived as the “Panopticon” – a space where people can be constantly monitored but never know when they are being watched.

The Home Office, which funded the creation of the £1.25m facility seven years ago, believes it to be a “best-practice example” on which the future of the UK’s public surveillance system should be modelled.

So famed has central London’s surveillance network become that figures released yesterday revealed that more than 6,000 officials from 30 countries have come to learn lessons from the centre.

They include police with the job of keeping order in the most dangerous cities on earth, from São Paulo in Brazil to Baltimore in the United States, as well as law enforcement officials from countries with a notorious disregard for the rights of citizens, such as China.

A delegation of foreign visitors turns up at Westminster’s subterranean CCTV control room on a monthly basis. The FBI has paid a visit, as have – more recently – police forces from South Africa, Japan and Mexico.

The UK, whose police forces pioneered experiments with the technology in the 1960s, leads the world in surveillance of its people.

Exactly how many CCTV cameras there are in the UK is not known, although one study four years ago estimated 4.8m cameras had been installed.

What is rarely disputed is that the UK has more cameras per citizen than anywhere else.

Visitors to Westminster’s control room from around the world have been arriving – as the Guardian did – through a maze of dank underground corridors beneath Piccadilly Circus.

The tunnels snake their way past empty boxes and used gas containers before arriving abruptly at two sets of locked doors. Behind the code-protected entrance, a wall of 48 CCTV monitors appears, offering a portal to a thousand snippets of London life.

On separate screens a mother walked a pushchair in Belgravia, a chef emerged from a Chinatown basement clutching bin liners and a cyclist tapped the window of a Burger King restaurant.

All were being watched by one of the 160 fixed cameras connected to the control centre, or any of the dozens more “mobile” cameras with Wi-Fi connections attached to walls across the city. At the controls was Dan Brown, who supervises operators whose job it is to zoom into anything suspicious. “We’ve got cameras everywhere,” he said. “We can pretty much see everything.”

What they cannot see may be sent via instant radio message, from an army of police, shop workers and “red cap” street guides who alert the operators to any abnormal behaviour they encounter.

Brown’s computer screen showed a map of London peppered with red dots – the cameras. With a click, he had control of a camera overlooking Trafalgar Square, then another near Soho.

“The majority of our cameras can zoom in to ID someone from a range of 75 metres,” he said.

The camera zoomed in to a man in a suit until his face sharpened into focus. The man kept glancing at his watch, as though he was waiting for someone.

“To be honest with you, the novelty wears off pretty quickly,” Brown said. “It’s just a job really, at the end of the day – you tend not to watch too much TV when you go home.”

As well as attempting to capture evidence of criminal activity, the operators are given galleries of faces – suspected bank robbers or missing teenagers – whom they look out for.

But for the most part, the job is to watch out for “suspicious” behaviour.

“You very quickly build up a pattern of what a drug deal looks like,” said Brown. “You’ll look for abnormal behaviour, body language, that sort of thing.”

A priority is to seek out potential terrorists on reconnaissance missions, and the operators repeatedly zoomed in to unsuspecting tourists snapping London sights.

Tags: 2012 globaltimes242 news report media zion zionism NWO new world order illuminati worldwide security network system defence CCTV black box data storage device data surveillance cameras protection act Londan Capital UK Europe war on terror terrorism terrorist Al-Qaeda body language sensors 7/7 bombings suspicious behaviour economy economic gold silver bullion big brother 1984 bank robbers phone tapping spy spying MI5 inspection search privacy issues private secrets warnings evidence undercover

Duration : 0:5:35

Continue reading SECURITY WORLDWIDE is on the RISE: LONDON is the CAPITAL of WORLD SURVEILLANCE

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Cisco Small Business Network Keeps Magic Johnson Connected

Using the conferencing features of his Cisco Communications Network keeps Magic Johnson Connected to his staff and customers without always having to travel. To learn more visit http://www.cisco.com/smallbusiness

Duration : 0:2:27

Continue reading Cisco Small Business Network Keeps Magic Johnson Connected

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Cloud computing for your business recorded webinar – 28 February 2012

Cloud computing lets you back-up essential business data using IT systems and software that are accessible anywhere, any time, on the internet. Disaster events, in particular, highlight the importance of using IT solutions like cloud computing.

Our recorded webinar will show you how cloud computing can help your business be more agile and improve your overall efficiency and profitability.

Don’t have time to watch the entire webinar? Use the links below to jump straight to a section.

What is cloud computing 0:32
Benefits of using cloud computing 12:42
Considerations for your business 22:56
Cloud solutions for your business 25:36
Storage, backup and file sharing 40:15
Summary and questions 49:54

Download the workbook here http://www.smallbusinesswebinars.com.au/cloud.html

Register for more of our free webinars here http://a.pgtb.me/cp3Q

Note that this is a recording of a webinar from 28 February 2012. Some features of this presentation may have changed since this recording.

Read more about cloud computing for your business http://www.business.qld.gov.au/running/technology-for-business/cloud-computing-business

Connect with us:
https://www.facebook.com/businessqldgov
http://twitter.com/Businessqldgov

Duration : 0:59:3

Continue reading Cloud computing for your business recorded webinar – 28 February 2012

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