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  • Shut the front door

    Last week, a dangerous defect was discovered in the secure shell service bash that enables remote access through Linux. It's saying something for the skill of malicious users--specifically, the lack thereof--that this stupendously obvious exploit may have been lying out there in the open for the entire history of Linux servers, with apparently nobody really taking advantage of it.

Spotlight: Women innovators need more men to become feminists

I've spotlighted this topic here in FierceEnterpriseCommunications in the past, and there are some who will ask me if I think I've overdoing this topic. No, I'm not. 

Still the rock star, Larry Ellison embraces SaaS, PaaS, IaaS, DaaS etc.

The word that expresses him best remains "executive," and if Larry Ellison prefers any place in the world to the head seat at the table, it's the very edge of a stage.

Businesses ask, must everybody be a software company?

The real-world goals of marketing professionals don't really include transforming their employers into model customers for software vendors. So how can those vendors meet them halfway?

Shut the front door

Last week, a dangerous defect was discovered in the secure shell service bash that enables remote access through Linux. It's saying something for the skill of malicious users--specifically, the lack thereof--that this stupendously obvious exploit may have been lying out there in the open for the entire history of Linux servers, with apparently nobody really taking advantage of it.

Ovum's Gerry Brown: Digital marketing is not enough

One of the world's most prolific analysts in the business space talks candidly about his observations of the continuing disconnect between digital marketing and practical marketing.

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FierceITSecurity

Following a series of vendor patches for the Shellshock vulnerability in the Bourne-again Unix-based shell (Bash), security researchers have found more Bash flaws that need to be fixed, reports TechTarget.

FierceITSecurity

The number of security incidents soared 48 percent this year to 42.8 million, or the equivalent of 117,339 attackers per day, according to The Global State of Information Security Survey.