Your browser identified itself as a version of IE that was often shipped with default settings that were less than secure. Your internet experience could be made more secure by opening Internet Options in your browser, going to the Advanced tab and looking under the security settings for "Use TLS 1.1" and "Use TLS 1.2". Ensure these are turned on (checked). Doing so will enable your browser to support a higher quality of encryption on this and other websites. You will still be able to browse this site without turning on support for TLS 1.1 and 1.2, but we will have to use a lower level of encryption to accomodate you. See this question on Stack Exchange's Superuser forum from 2011 for more details keeping in mind the comments about TLS 1.2 non-support were made many years ago, and things have changed since then.
If the support for better cryptography has been turned on for your browser, thank you, and you can safely ignore this advisory.
Browser Security Alert
Data protection is a complex challenge, and it demands attention at every level of an organization. PKWARE's in-house experts are here to help you stay up to date on best practices, emerging trends, and new resources for enterprise data security.
After all the buzz and blimey out of London Tech Week and Interop London 2015, I was ready for a Big Mac. Typical American, right! The Big Mac I’m thinking of is more related to economics than any McDonald’s pink slime concoction.
Between flights from D.C. to New York to Milwaukee to London, I wanted to share a kind of wild anecdote from this week’s Gartner Security and Risk Summit.
The other day, I broke a social rule among polite company. I talked politics.
I have some good news and some bad news on encryption. First, the good news: encryption is all over the place! The bad news? Encryption isn’t really all over the places data needs it to be.
The future is now for encryption. After months of data protection paranoia, the appetite is growing for an evolved, stronger version of encryption to solve today’s big security problems.
At first I thought it was a joke for my brother to offer me a ransom to retrieve his phone. As it turned out, everyone in his contact list received the ransom texts and calls – because my brother’s phone had been stolen. In rectifying the stolen phone, local police said they were dealing with a few of these same phone ransoms a week. What stung the most was that my brother could have set up a few security steps at the start to prevent the whole situation.