TITUS continues to prove itself as the leader in data classification and governance solutions with the release of the very first product on the market that has the ability to provide data classification capabilities to Microsoft Outlook Web App (OWA) 2013. The latest release of TITUS Message Classification for Microsoft OWA includes patent-pending technology that will ensure our customers, including the Government of Canada, have the most up-to-date and complete classification solution available.
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Top Data Security Blog Posts for 2011: Data Classification, Mobile Security, Data Security and Compliance, Data Loss Prevention, and Cloud Data SecurityWednesday, December 28th, 2011
As 2011 draws to a close, I thought it would be interesting to provide a list of the most popular data security articles on this blog. Here are the topics and articles that were most popular with our readers:
1) Data Classification
More and more commercial organizations have started to see data classification as the foundation of their information protection strategy. We wrote several articles about this trend, including an article that described how to implement a data classification policy in 5 simple steps, and an article that recommended best practices for defining a data classification scheme. Readers were also interested in how to use classification software to bulk classify, mark, and label large numbers of files.
2) Mobile Security
Mobile security has become a hot topic, especially with the trend toward consumerization of mobile devices. (more…)
If you’re a regular reader on our blog or website, you know that one of our mantras is “Make the user stop and think”. It’s behind so much of what we do at Titus – gently reminding users before they inadvertently disclose sensitive information to the wrong people.
So a recent Carnegie Mellon University research study about consumer behavior really piqued my interest. In the study, the researchers attempt to understand how consumers decide to reveal sensitive information online. The results are a bit surprising. It turns out that users are most likely to reveal sensitive information on websites that look informal, even unprofessional. Strangely, when users are asked sensitive questions on a website of this type, they see the questions as less intrusive than if they were on a more formal website. (more…)