What vendors lead the way in the managed file transfer market? Info-Tech Research Group’s recent MFT Data Quadrant lists GoAnywhere & others as top solutions to consider.
Most organizations want efficient workflows, employees who feel empowered to do what it takes to meet expectations, and assurances that the data they store and transfer is insulated from external threats.
Because IT is responsible for the company's data, we need to stay abreast of the compliance regulations and security laws that apply to it. We also need to to understand and implement the three types of data protection (physical, transitional, and procedural) in order to meet upcoming changes.
When you send someone a file via FTP, how do you prove that it was successfully sent? It might be possible to save a screenshot, but what if your commands start getting complex? We share an easier way to audit your file transfers in this article.
Early Internet users shared information that was freely available to the public. Since then, we've turned to sharing sensitive data instead. How has this changed the culture of data security? And if FTP isn't recommended for use today, where should organizations turn to protect their file transfers?
A DMZ secure gateway can be used as a secure bridge between your trading partners and file servers. It allows you to move files out of the DMZ and into your private network without having to open inbound ports. You can learn more about DMZ secure gateways and their benefits in this whitepaper.
SFTP and FTPS are strong alternatives to FTP, but which secure file transfer protocol is better? Explore the differences between SFTP and FTPS, learn how they're implemented and authenticated, and discover which protocol we recommend using.
Banks, financial organizations, and banking security experts are gathering in Miami for CELAES 2011, one of the largest annual bank security conferences for Latin American bankers. Before you go, here's what you should know about banking data breaches in Latin America.
A data breach at Citigroup - which reportedly exposed an estimated 200,000 customer accounts - has urged U.S. Congress to re-introduce legislation and penalize the very organizations that have been victimized by hackers. What are the next steps your company should take?