Some questions and answers about creating a paperless home
Ken Colburn, Data Doctors | March 4, 2017 6:42 am
We’ve been hearing the promise of the paperless office for more than 30 years, but very few of us have taken the time that it takes to make the transition.
Lessons and tips we can all learn from 1 billion hacked Yahoo accounts
Ken Colburn, Data Doctors | December 17, 2016 5:29 am
The announcement of 1 billion Yahoo accounts being compromised in 2013 holds many lessons for everyone and some tips to be safer online.
Should I consider adding Trusteer Endpoint Protection to my computer?
Ken Colburn, Data Doctors | December 3, 2016 5:30 am
Trusteer Endpoint Protection is a legitimate program that is specifically designed to help fight financial fraud and is often recommended by various banks.
Know your options if you are suddenly hit with ransomware
Ken Colburn, Data Doctors | November 12, 2016 9:02 am
Victims of ransomware are essentially locked out of their own private files unless they are willing to pay a ransom to get the key, so what can you do?
If hackers can access public figures’ email accounts, how can I stay safe?
Ken Colburn, Data Doctors | November 5, 2016 7:20 am
There are many lessons that to be learned from the email hacks of public figures. The most important lesson is that people are easy to compromise.
Don’t worry: Portable cellphone battery chargers are not likely to explode
Ken Colburn, Data Doctors | October 22, 2016 8:22 am
With all the stories surrounding the Samsung Galaxy Note 7, there seems to be a heightened awareness of cellphone battery issues, which is a good thing.
A webcam hack is a problem, but a sign of a much larger issue
Ken Colburn, Data Doctors | October 8, 2016 8:05 am
Putting tape over a webcam is a practical step to stop the effects of a hack, but if a hacker can access your webcam, they have access to everything.
The difference between water-resistant and waterproof in smartphones
Ken Colburn, Data Doctors | October 1, 2016 8:09 am
There’s a fine line between water-resistant and waterproof smartphones by definition, but that line could mean a lot to a consumer.
Is it safe to have your browser store all of your passwords?
Ken Colburn, Data Doctors | September 24, 2016 7:55 am
If you never save passwords in your browser, it’s certainly safer, but what you really need to do is weigh the actual risks against the convenience.
Latest Data Doctors
- If you're still using Windows Vista, you might want to consider an upgrade
- Some questions and answers about creating a paperless home
- Lessons and tips we can all learn from 1 billion hacked Yahoo accounts
- Should I consider adding Trusteer Endpoint Protection to my computer?
- Know your options if you are suddenly hit with ransomware