Last fall, news broke of a new cyberattack that specifically targeted the current industry standard encryption protocol for wireless devices. Now, tech security leaders realize it’s time to update the way we connect to online networks. In today’s alert, learn how to protect your privacy until the new encryption standard is ready to roll out.
Public Wi-Fi is incredibly susceptible to hackers — I don’t recommend using it unless you’re also using a VPN (virtual private network). But most people feel pretty safe using their own personal Wi-Fi connection at home or work, right? If you’re one of those people, here is a good reason you should be a little more careful — no matter what wireless network you are connected to.
Time for another edition of the Weekly Drop! I certainly hope this has been a useful tool to effectively answer your most pressing safety and survival questions. But if you’re a more hands-on learner, boy, do I have an opportunity for you
Several of the inquiries I received this week have to do with cybersecurity and security of digital communications. I’m glad so many readers are taking this stuff seriously — and taking the necessary steps to protect their information.
In these pages I’ve discussed many ways to fortify your home. Today, I’m going to focus on a key area of home protection that is often overlooked — even though it’s right in front of your face.
This edition of the Weekly Drop covers how to spot and lose a tail, how to acquire a gun suppressor and the best self-defense techniques for the elderly. Take a look.
Wi-Fi is great. It’s convenient, allows for widespread coverage, increases the portability of devices and is cost-effective. But wireless networks — especially in your home — are also a common target for hackers trying to steal your personal information. To protect your wireless network from unauthorized access, simply follow these three steps.