Trending February 2024 # Women’s Golf Shooting For Bid To Ncaa Regionals # Suggested March 2024 # Top 11 Popular

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The golf team with Mike Eruzione (SED’77), BU’s director of development for athletics (and captain of the 1980 “Miracle on Ice” Olympic hockey team) (second from left). Photos by Steve McLaughlin

When BU’s women’s golfers hit the links this weekend, they will be vying for their first Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference (MAAC) Championship, where a win would lock down a spot in the NCAA regionals, something they have not been able to accomplish as a Division I program.

“I like to think we’re the team to beat,” says head coach Bruce Chalas. “There’s no question we have the skill level, but we just have to get it done.”

The Terriers came out of the gate strong, starting the season 34-1 in team play. They opened their schedule with a win at the Bucknell Invitational last September, beating 14 other teams. Just a week later, the team finished second in the Dartmouth Invitational, only two shots off eventual winner Yale.

In their third tournament, the Terriers found themselves in fifth place after the first day of the two-day ECAC Championship. They were down by 10 strokes going into the final round, but came out hungry and determined to win. By the end of the day, the team was crowned tournament champion, finishing two strokes ahead of the pack.

“We actually waited for about an hour and a half after our round because we were unsure if we were even going to place in the top three,” says Christine Silen (CGS’12, COM’14). “As more scores came in, I said, ‘You know, we actually have a shot at winning.’ So we stuck around as the numbers came in, and we were number one.”

“She’s thirsty to compete,” Chalas says. “She always wants to be in the mix. Not only that, but she wanted to come to a top-level academic school. She’s smart. She has a 3.5 GPA. She came to a school where we were building a program. Not rebuilding—but building—and she liked that challenge.”

“We improved a bit last year, but that really set the stage for this year and our incoming freshmen,” Chalas says. “The freshmen have played great. We’re getting well-seasoned student-athletes. These are well-traveled players. They’ve had national exposure, and they’re experienced tournament players.”

This weekend, the team plays in its fourth MAAC Championship competition, at Disney’s Palm Golf Course in Lake Buena Vista, Fla. The Terriers have never finished higher than fourth in the tourney, but also had never won a tournament before this year.

“We have pretty high expectations since we’ve been doing so well,” Silen says. “The past three tournaments we’ve played in, we’ve had horrific weather, so we’re actually hoping it rains a little in Florida since we’re so used to it. We’re going in with a really positive attitude. Everyone’s excited, and it’s really good timing for this team.”

BU switched conferences in 2010, joining MAAC as an associate member to try for an automatic bid to the NCAA regionals, something the team could not do in America East. BU switches to the Patriot League for the 2013–2014 season, again losing the chance to compete for an automatic bid to the NCAA regionals.

The BU women’s golf team will compete in the MAAC Championship this weekend, from Friday, April 26, to Sunday, April 28. The event will take place in Orlando, Fla. The team, along with the coaches and spectators, will be sporting Boston Strong ribbons during the tournament to show their support for the city.

Paul Ryan can be reached at [email protected].

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Tech That Died In 2023: We Bid Farewell To…

It’s the end of 2023. The last year of a glorious decade that brought us the iPad, the Ultrabook, wearables, VR, and a fleet of smart home devices. Okay, none of those things happened in 2023, but this past year was still important to the passing decade. This was the year that several infamous services and gizmos headed off into the horizon, or faded into darkness after hanging on far too long.

Microsoft: Mistakes were made

Mark Hachman / IDG

Windows 10 Mobile reaches the final, final end.

Windows 10 Mobile: Speaking of hanging on for far too long. In December, we saw the complete end to Microsoft’s homegrown smartphone effort. On December 10, 2023, Microsoft stopped delivering security patches to Windows 10 Mobile devices.

Anyone still rocking the HP Elite x3 (which was actually a really great phone) or Lumia 650 can still use their handsets, just without the backing or support of Microsoft. If something breaks, or a horrific vulnerability destroys the Metro interface as we know it, users are out of luck. That’s for regular folks, anyway. Corporate types have a lifeline to carry on for a little bit longer, just as they did with Windows XP.

It’s a shame that Microsoft’s mobile effort came to this point. Windows 10 Mobile and its predecessors were an original take on what a smartphone could be. It looked and behaved nothing like the grid of icons on an Android or iOS device, but it was still very usable. Unfortunately, a toxic mix of lackadaisical carrier support, poor developer interest, and indifference from smartphone buyers sealed the fate of Windows phones long ago.

Microsoft Store Books: The trouble with digital goods is they can disappear if the retailer goes out of business. That’s what happened in July, 2023, when Microsoft exited the literary scene, and ebooks purchased from the Microsoft Store stopped working.

Microsoft’s ebook venture had been short-lived, and to the company’s credit, it didn’t just flip the table and walk away. The company said it would refund all book purchases for its approximately six ebook customers.

Mark Hachman / IDG

Windows 10’s My People.

The idea behind the feature was interesting enough. You’d select five contacts, and then shortcuts for messaging them would sit in your taskbar. You could send messages or receive notifications from your peeps. The idea was to bring the People, Mail, and Skype Windows 10 apps into one spot where you could contact the people most important to you, be they colleagues, family members, or friends.

Microsoft

Microsoft’s online games: This one wasn’t really a mistake, and more of an “all good things come to an end” moment. In July, Microsoft started shutting down its servers for Internet Backgammon, Checkers, Spades, Hearts, Reversi, and MSN Go. July was when Windows XP users lost access to the games, and Windows 7 users will lose support on January 22, 2023. Interestingly, that’s eight days after Microsoft ends support for Windows 7 itself, but we’ll save that story for next year.

Shattered AR/VR dreams

Oculus

Everything seemed to be going well until about 2023, as Android Central reports, and then it was pretty much over. Oculus moved on to the Oculus Go, and Samsung just gave up.

Explorer Edition Google Glass: Google Glass was another interesting experiment that never really went anywhere. In December, Google announced it would offer one final update for the Google Glass Explorer Edition. The update removes the need to use a Google account on Glass, and it also cuts the connection to back-end services.

Game Over

Valve

Beyond the two boxes, Steam also had its controller. That was easily the most revolutionary item in its living room strategy, and yet its time finally came in 2023. The controller bade farewell in December, when they were sold off for a measly $5.

Sony

PlayStation Vue: Every major tech trend has the same familiar pattern. It starts with a ton of companies jumping on for the ride. Over time, competitors start to fall away, until the winners are left standing.

While Sony never officially explained the reason for PlayStation Vue’s disappearance, reports say the subscriber base wasn’t large enough, and the service couldn’t keep up with the competition.

Google cuts its losses

Google

Google Cloud Print

Google Print: It was a shame when Google announced in November it would give up on Google Cloud Print. The free feature allowed you to print from anywhere to your home printer. It was also the key way to print on Chrome OS devices. By the time Google Cloud Print disappears on January 21, 2023, Chrome OS devices will have a native printing experience to satisfy both enterprise and consumer users. But to send that PDF from the cafe to your home printer, you’ll need a different service.

YouTube

YouTube Gaming App: You just can’t beat Twitch, at least when it comes to live-streaming games. Still, YouTube decided to give it a try in 2024, with the launch of its YouTube Gaming app. It  featured all things gaming, including the ability to follow certain games and view live streams.

Google

Chromecast Audio: Google’s Casting platform is a brilliant idea. It relies on a feature built into apps you already use to send streams from your phone to any modern television via a cheap HDMI dongle. It’s a fantastic tool for video, but it didn’t catch on for music.

Google released an audio-only dongle in 2024 that turned any pair of speakers with a 3.5mm jack into a Spotify-friendly set-up. Four years later, Google discontinued the music-focused streaming device, as reported by Android Police. There was hope the Google Nest Mini might become an alternative to Chromecast Audio by having a built-in audio jack, but that was not to be. You can stream audio to a Google Home or Nest Mini, but currently, there is no Google-branded alternative to the Chromecast Audio, and that’s a shame.

Google

Google Plus logo

Google+: In April, Google closed its failed social network Google+ for good. There was some big excitement around the social network when it first started in 2011, but within a few years it was a ghost town.

Google

Inbox by Gmail: Gmail’s Inbox came out in 2014 with a brand new way to organize your email. It grouped messages into subject categories such as travel, purchases, and so on. Gmail already had something similar with its tabbed interface introduced in 2013, but Inbox took that even further with more fine-grained categories.

It was a nice idea, but convincing large numbers of people to use it instead of, or in addition to, Gmail was just never going to happen. Google lost interest in keeping up with the app, and started folding some of its features directly into Gmail. Then in April Google, cleared out Inbox for good.

Hollywood turns out the (UltraViolet) light

Ultraviolet

UV logo

In an attempt to offer a better alternative to piracy, Hollywood came up with the UltraViolet digital rights locker. Released in 2011, the idea was you’d buy a movie and then a get a digital version along with it. The digital version would exist in your own personal digital locker, and you’d be free to view it on the device of your choice.

That brings us to the end of our look at tech that kicked the bucket in 2023. Don’t be too sad. Part of the journey is the end, as they say in the comic book movies. Besides, the tech journey begins anew in 2023.

Men’s And Women’s Track And Field Teams Gear Up For Patriot League Championship

Men’s and Women’s Track and Field Teams Gear Up for Patriot League Championship

Kasim Cisse (CAS’22) (left) and Emeka Ibeh (Questrom’21) are among several Terriers who have set personal records this season, despite a shortened schedule and other challenges created by the pandemic. Photo by BU Athletics

Varsity Sports

Men’s and Women’s Track and Field Teams Gear Up for Patriot League Championship Terriers aim to end shortened season on a high note this weekend at West Point

Gabe Sanders, director of BU track and field and cross country, and his coaching staff have yet to coach at an outdoor Patriot League championship since they arrived at Boston University in 2023. But that pandemic-caused postponement will change this weekend when the men’s and women’s track and field teams head to West Point to compete in the 2023 Patriot League championship.

“We’re just so thankful for the opportunity to get back at it with our teammates and the rest of the league,” Sanders says, as the season-ending meet approaches.

“This meet is what we train for pretty much all year,” thrower Bridget Bishop (Questrom’21) says. “It just creates a level of energy that’s unmatched at the other events.”

This weekend’s meet will be just the sixth of the academic year for the BU track and field teams. The season’s schedule has been far from their typical slate of near-weekly meets from January to May. Sprinter Haig Rickerby (CAS’21) says the unpredictable season has tested athletes’ mental strength.

“When you don’t get a lot of opportunities to compete, it’s a little bit hard to stay motivated when you’re just running in circles all the time,” he says. “When we found out we were going to get the chance to actually have the conference meet, things definitely took a turn for the better.”

Rickerby says the shortened schedule has increased the pressure to perform. “It makes having a bad performance even harder on you,” he says. “Every now and then, you have to have a bad race, but when you only have so many opportunities to have a bad race, it hurts the soul a little bit.”

Gabe Sanders was named BU’s director of track and field and cross country in August 2023. Nearly two years later he is preparing for his first outdoor Patriot League championship. Last year’s was canceled by the pandemic. Photo by BU Athletics

At the 2023 Patriot League championship two years ago, the Terrier women finished 3rd out of 10 teams, the men placed 4th out of 9. While this weekend’s meet may score teams as a whole, Sanders says his goal is to get the best out of each athlete.

“We’re focused on the individual efforts of every single student-athlete,” he says. “We’re going to be looking at everyone having their best day, on the day. The only thing that matters at any given time is the person that’s on the track wearing Boston across their chest.”

Even with an emphasis on individual achievements, Rickerby says the team element is never forgotten. “People always think track isn’t a team sport, but you’d be surprised how important it is to go through workouts while having your teammates there,” he says.

Bishop says that translates to meets, as well.

“Our last indoor meet was probably the best energy I’ve ever seen in this program. To have an opportunity to bring that back and support our teams—everyone’s so excited,” she says. “You’re always going to throw farther and run faster when you know you have more support.”

Rickerby says he hopes to make the most of his final meet as a senior: “I remember being a freshman and looking up to our seniors. I blink and four years later, I’m the old person now. Sooner or later, you’re not going to be running anymore. You gotta just go for it.”

The 2023 Patriot League track and field championship begins Friday, April 30, and runs through Sunday, May 1, at West Point, West Point, N.Y. Fans can follow the action through chúng tôi and @BUGameDay on Twitter.

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The Glue That Holds The Women’s Basketball Terriers Together

The Glue That Holds the Women’s Basketball Terriers Together Three-time team captain Corrine Williams a mentor on the court and off

Corrine Williams (CGS’16, COM’18) has helped the Terriers go from just eight wins over her first two seasons to double digit wins in the last two seasons. Photos by BU Athletics

“I think of somebody who’s probably the most consistent person I’ve ever met,” Steding says. “She’s always the same. You know exactly what you’re gonna get when you talk to Corrine. She’s caring, she’s steady.”

On paper, Williams’ stats won’t blow you away: 8.9 points, 5 rebounds, and 2.2 assists per game. What has made her an invaluable part of the team is her ability to command the respect of her teammates and her tenacity in helping the team struggle through a couple of lackluster seasons to become a real presence in the Patriot League.

The coach recalls the moment she and her staff realized Williams had the potential to lead the team. During a game at the start of the 2024–2024 season, Williams shouted some “choice words” on the baseline to her teammates, Steding says. The coaches side-eyed one another, realizing that Williams was ready to hold people accountable.

“She doesn’t get emotional because she’s so steady, so when she does get emotional, it really carries a lot of weight,” Steding says. “Coaches—we get emotional all the time, so sometimes it doesn’t carry as much weight because there’s this: ‘She’s amped up about turnovers again. She wants us to box out again.’ But when somebody like Corrine really lets you have it, then it’s like, ‘Wow, okay. This is really serious.’”

She’s “very, very level-headed,” says Naiyah Thompson (CAS’19, Sargent’19). “Regardless of if we’re having a rough practice or a rough game, whether we’re behind or we’re ahead, she keeps us on an even keel.”

“As I’ve gotten older,” Williams says, “when we’re all together and a few girls starting getting rowdy, I’m definitely the one who’s the peacemaker.”

At 6’1”, she has the size of a forward and the speed of a guard and has proven herself to be the ultimate jack-of-all-trades on the court. She plays “every position except the point guard,” Tenisha Pressley (Sargent’21) says.

“Throughout my whole career,” Williams acknowledges, “I’ve just played wherever I was needed. Wherever coach needs me to play, I can do it.”

Given her versatility and her leadership skills, it’s hard to imagine that at one point she contemplated walking away from her college basketball career.

A native of Bloomfield, Conn., Williams’ love for basketball came naturally. Her father had played at Eastern Connecticut State University. By the time she was in eighth grade, she had received an offer to play from Assumption College. “You always hear from your coaches and your parents that you can play at the next level, and you can go to school and get a free education,” she says, but it wasn’t until colleges started reaching out to her that she began to believe it. A four-time Central Connecticut Conference selection, she finished her high school career with 1,281 points.

Williams was recruited by BU during her high school junior year. She accepted, but just months before she was to start, there was an abrupt change in the coaching staff with the resignation of head coach Kelly Greenberg.

“I was a little taken back, but I never called any other school,” Williams says. “I was in it for the long haul regardless.”

A rough time

Her BU career began with a 3-3 record, but the season quickly went downhill—the Terriers went 2-for-25 the rest of the way. Off the floor, Williams struggled to adjust to college, to balance academics and athletics. The routine became onerous: “Wake up, go to class, practice, lift, do homework, and go to bed,” she says. “It was that same thing every single day.”

Midway through freshmen year, she seriously considered leaving the team. But with Steding’s encouragement, she hung in there despite a sophomore season that saw the Terriers lose their first 15 games and finish with a 3-27 record.

“Coming into sophomore year, it was kind of a continuation of how we ended the first year,” Williams says. “It was a rough time in general. Rough time.”

Over the past two years, the team’s fortunes have improved significantly. The Terriers finished last season with a 13-17 record and earned their first Patriot League tournament appearance under Steding. And despite beginning this season with a 5-5 nonconference record, they are 10-16 with just two games left in the regular season, a slight regression from last year.

Players call their captain the glue of the team, and they credit much of the past two years’ turnaround to her. “She’s just a great person to model yourself after, not just on the court, but off the court,” Pressley says.

For her part, Williams says she’s grateful to former captains like Courtney Latham (Questrom’17) for their example, which provided much needed perspective as the team battled during her first two seasons. “This season, when we hit a lull and had a six-game losing streak, we knew we had been in a worse scenario before,” she says. “We have had to fight through much worse games than that. You get stronger from going through those struggles.”

Williams has not only found her voice on the court, but balance off the court as well. As both a sophomore and junior, she was named to the Patriot League Academic Honor Roll.

And as she begins contemplating life after BU, she says she plans to pursue a career in college athletics communications.

Both the coaching staff and next season’s returning players are already trying to imagine the program without her. “I don’t know what college basketball is without her,” Thompson says. “That’s gonna be wild.”

“Even thinking about not having her around, I’m like, phew, that’s a big pair of shoes to fill,” Steding says. “It’s going be a steep learning curve for whoever has to come behind her, because they’re going to realize how much Corrine did. We’re going to miss her a lot.”

The BU women’s basketball team takes on Army tomorrow, Saturday, February 24, at 2 pm, at Case Gym, 285 Babcock St. Tickets are $8 for the general public, $5 for faculty, staff, and students without a sports pass, and free for students with a sports pass. The Patriot League Network will broadcast the game live. 

Jonathan Chang can be reached at [email protected].

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Top Blockchain Institute For Aspirants To Enroll In For 2023

Learn blockchain courses from these top blockchain institutes!

Blockchain is nothing more than a collection of open-source blocks that include data, the block’s hash, and other information. Every block will keep information based on its function. For example, if the block is used for money transactions, it will record the sender and receiver’s identity as well as the amount of money sent. There are several applications for the blockchain, including online voting, stock trading, food production, and more, to mention a few. Here is the list of top blockchain institutes for aspirants to enroll in for 2023.  

Indian Blockchain Institute

IBI offers academic institutions various programs through the Blockchain CoE for setting up Blockchain. It provides a platform for students to learn, experiment, and innovate, integrates credit-driven Blockchain courses with degree/master’s programs, delivers diploma programs for students and working professionals, encourages the development of innovative and industry-specific solutions through projects integrated into the curriculum, and get students ready for high-paying job opportunities in the industry.  

Indian Institute of Blockchain Technology

This course will take you into the world of Blockchain, Ethereum and Blockchain use cases. This course is aimed at people who are afraid of firing with 10+y ex or looking for an extensive and exhaustive course on Blockchain topics and want to become Functional or Technical Blockchain experts.  

IIT Kanpur

The blockchain certification program helps the learners start from the fundamentals and then cover all the technical and functional aspects needed to build any blockchain solution using the best tools and techniques in the industry. In this program, they will build smart contracts, and bitcoin wallets, create transactions, fabricate, and more.  

IT University of Copenhagen

This course looks at how blockchain has and will disrupt existing industries while giving students the knowledge and confidence to create their own insights. It aims to help students relate the technology to their own Ph.D. subject area and how it might affect it in the future, and ultimately write a research paper on the blockchain.  

Johns Hopkins University

Blockchain is nothing more than a collection of open-source blocks that include data, the block’s hash, and other information. Every block will keep information based on its function. For example, if the block is used for money transactions, it will record the sender and receiver’s identity as well as the amount of money sent. There are several applications for the blockchain, including online voting, stock trading, food production, and more, to mention a few. Here is the list of top blockchain institutes for aspirants to enroll in for chúng tôi offers academic institutions various programs through the Blockchain CoE for setting up Blockchain. It provides a platform for students to learn, experiment, and innovate, integrates credit-driven Blockchain courses with degree/master’s programs, delivers diploma programs for students and working professionals, encourages the development of innovative and industry-specific solutions through projects integrated into the curriculum, and get students ready for high-paying job opportunities in the chúng tôi course will take you into the world of Blockchain, Ethereum and Blockchain use cases. This course is aimed at people who are afraid of firing with 10+y ex or looking for an extensive and exhaustive course on Blockchain topics and want to become Functional or Technical Blockchain chúng tôi blockchain certification program helps the learners start from the fundamentals and then cover all the technical and functional aspects needed to build any blockchain solution using the best tools and techniques in the industry. In this program, they will build smart contracts, and bitcoin wallets, create transactions, fabricate, and chúng tôi course looks at how blockchain has and will disrupt existing industries while giving students the knowledge and confidence to create their own insights. It aims to help students relate the technology to their own Ph.D. subject area and how it might affect it in the future, and ultimately write a research paper on the blockchain.Established in 2023, The Johns Hopkins Blockchain and Fintech Network was created for pioneers, purveyors, and innovators in the Blockchain and Fintech industry or those that are considering entering the Blockchain and Fintech sector who are either active students or alumni of Johns Hopkins University (school agnostic). Although targeting students and alumni of Johns Hopkins University, we welcome friends and family of students and alumni to join our network.

7 Privacy Trends For Companies To Look Out For In 2023

2024 wasn’t a comfortable year for business. Companies worldwide switched to remote working and had to adapt to the new (online) environment. With this transition came an increase in cybercrime issues and data breaches.

In the first half of 2023, data breaches exposed 36 billion records. And 58% of them involved the personal data of users. The number of phishing attacks went up too –one in every 4,200 emails was a scam.

Top 7 Privacy Trends for Companies to Look Out for in 2023

When updating to a hosted dedicated host, it’s crucial to keep in mind that not all the dedicated servers are the same and neither would be the hosting solutions provided by service suppliers. Since it can be tricky to be aware of the essential qualities to search for when locating a supplier, we have assembled this listing of those we believe are the most crucial. They will provide you much clearer insight into what to search for.

1. The Year of Privacy Laws

General Data Protection Regulation, or GDPR, put into action in 2023, was one of the first and landmark laws focused on consumers’ digital privacy rights.

It obliged companies that gather and utilize people’s information to record data breaches and gave consumers more rights to restrain the organization’s data on them, e.g., to need to delete their information (“the right to be forgotten”). California implemented an identical judgment (CCPA) in June 2023.

In 2023 India’s solitude dictates will probably become legislation, and more nations will follow. Based on Gartner, 65 percent of the planet’s inhabitants will have their information covered under privacy legislation by 2023.

2. App Tracking Policies Developed

Also read: Top 9 WordPress Lead Generation Plugins in 2023

3. There Will Be a Further Increase in Data Breaches

In 2023, you will find 331 data breach alarms every day across Europe, a 19% growth since 2023. Researchers anticipate the number of data breaches to leap up much more in 2023. The insider threat will rise, Forrester forecasts the share of information breaches brought on by insiders increases to 33 percent in 2023.

Now 45 percent of all Americans are more concerned about their online privacy than they were a year ago. To protect themselves from information breaches, in 2023 users will further adopt applications that help them protect their private information.

By way of instance, in 2023, Virtual Private Network (VPN) use jumped by 27.1percent, and that season the number of people who use VPNs will keep growing.

4. Companies will Further Implement User Data Privacy Automation

GDPR provides users the right to request a company to reveal all of the information they gathered. And, if the user needs it, the corporation is going to need to delete it entirely. To deal with these requests, businesses introduce solitude automation features that’ll automatically collect, put together and present the information to the consumer.

Additionally, these attributes will delete all of the information if necessary. Businesses might develop them look for outsourcing or B2B solutions.

Primarily, an individual needs to get in touch with our service with a need to present their information or delete it.

Our engineers run a unique script that hunts for all of the information which may be associated with the user. Following the script finds that the information, can either delete it or set in a distinctive mobile record, which we will send to the consumer.

 5. Cybersecurity Focus Due to Increased Cloud Adoption

At precisely the same time, external strikes on cloud balances increased by 630 percent. These strikes affected authorities, manufacturing, and transport the most. At the start of this calendar year, experts discovered malware that targeted Apple’s latest M1 chip.

In 2023 cybersecurity will turn into one of the primary centers of companies, particularly small and mid-century ones. Businesses want to apply new tools and practices to safeguard their remote workspaces.

By way of instance, employ secure gateways for their cloud solutions by allowing access to them just using the company VPN. They’ll also present multi-factor authentication (MFA) when they have not already to prevent compromised workers’ credentials used by hackers.

Even though the clinic is very popular with large IT companies, less than a third of workers used this kind of authentication in smaller businesses in 2023.

Also read: Top 9 WordPress Lead Generation Plugins in 2023

6. Companies will Adopt Zero-Trust Architecture

Normally, businesses stored their information on-premise servers, and any work that had been present at work had access to them. The bodily Security Perimeter shielded the business enterprise.

However, with much more workers working remotely, some as salespeople, and much more valuable information being saved on the cloud, even the security of their Security Perimeter is suspicious, and lots of defense holes bugs can exploit look. That is when a zero-trust structure gets beneficial.

To perform it, businesses can use bespoke enterprise applications or construct their very own Single Sign-On (SSO) servers. MacPaw, by way of instance, utilizes a centralized SSO way to check the identity of the group members.

 7. Consumer Privacy to Become a Competitive Advantage

Based on Cisco, 84 percent of consumers care about the privacy of the information. More than 50 percent of these will change companies due to their data policies or information-sharing practices. In 2023 companies (particularly those working primarily on the internet ) will have to admit their customers care about solitude. If their customers are not happy with the way the provider handles their information, they’ll go to rivals with better privacy policies.

As soon as we develop our services and products, we ensure that they comply with all the conventional privacy regulations and manage privacy-based requests expeditiously. In 2023 we found ClearVPN — a fresh approach to VPN-based solutions for routine users.

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