#1 2020-08-13 05:09:11

Registered: 2020-08-13
Posts: 1

but enabling Find My iPhone for iOS devices

Mobile devices are indispensable.
Smartphones, tablets, and other mobile gadgets play a big part in everyday processes, especially for individuals and companies that value connection and convenience.
But as the number of mobile devices used in business operations increases, so do the cyberthreats that target them.
Be sure to follow these steps to safeguard company mobile devices.
Ensure mobile OS is up to date The updates on Apple and Android operating systems (OS) improve overall user experience, but their most important function is to fix security vulnerabilities.
Chrome OS was built to enable you to do all your work from a web browser by taking advantage of online apps such as Google Sheets and the Google Drive.
Reduce your business’s exposure to threats by installing updates for all devices as soon as they become available.
Don’t wait for a few weeks or months to update, as this gives cybercriminals ample time to exploit vulnerabilities on devices that run on an outdated OS.

This is an OS with 81% of the phone’s market share
Install business applications only Downloading apps seems harmless

Checking Vaccine Temperature If you want a data logger with an LCD display, be sure that it shows the following:  Current temperature values (check at least 2x/day in the morning and afternoon) Min/max temperature values Battery indicator Alarm indicator (visual + audible alert)  You should immediately contact your Immunization Program if:  Your temperature data logger shows a temperature outside of 2-8°C Your logger goes into an alarm state  Downloading and Viewing Data Nowadays, data loggers offer users several ways to retrieve the temperature data.
But lenient policies on what should and shouldn’t be downloaded on company mobile devices could lead to staff downloading and installing non-business-related apps from third-party stores, most of which are notorious for malicious advertising codes and other threats.
It’s imperative that employees download and install only business applications necessary for their work on their company mobile devices.
Be careful when connecting to public Wi-Fi networks Emergencies may compel you to use password-free Wi-Fi networks in hotels, airports, cafes, and other public places.
Possible options for going wireless in your home are as follows:  Wireless headphones allow for better head-neck movement and the good ones do not sacrifice on quality either From the mouse and the keyboard, to the smartphones; nearly everything can be connected, used and even powered/charged wirelessly these days Powerful mesh routers offer nearly seamless and completely wireless expansion of the Wi-Fi network, even if it’s a big house  Use the Minimum Number of Chargers Possible Every home has multiple smartphones, tablets, laptops, Bluetooth headsets, and the list goes on.
Connecting to an open network can expose your confidential information and sensitive company data to cybercriminals connected to the same network.
You can avoid this by providing a practical internet data plan, preferably one that includes roaming services, for remote workers.

And if you really have to connect to a public Wi-Fi network

don’t use the connection for transferring sensitive data.
Martín Ruiz, Ibersystems Solutions SL – Spain    Martín and his team rapidly deployed Wi-Fi throughout a seven-floor hospital in Spain to improve health care and connectivity for patients while providing doctors and nurses rapid access to information.
Enable phone tracking tools Losing a company-issued mobile device is unfortunate but inevitable.
Devices can be misplaced or stolen, but enabling Find My iPhone for iOS devices, GPS Phone Tracker for Android, or any device-tracking app helps users locate lost phones.
Some also have the option to delete data on stolen devices.

Downloading and setting up such an app only takes a few minutes

and it will give you peace of mind knowing that even if your phone is lost or stolen, its contents will not be compromised.

Screen SMS carefully SMS phishing can be used to trick you into clicking malicious links

Cybercriminals send messages purporting to be from someone you know, asking you to urgently disclose confidential information.

Should you encounter such an SMS

you can either delete it or alert your IT department.
You can also block unknown senders without even opening their message.
Mobile devices are becoming more critical to operations.
And with more devices open to attacks, businesses must bolster their cybersecurity efforts.
Malicious actors will exploit every possible vulnerability, and that includes those in unsecured smartphones and tablets.
Get in touch with us if you need comprehensive security solutions for your business.

Published with permission from TechAdvisory.org


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