Here's the short version...Apple released two patches last night that close security issues in iOS 14 and iPadOS 14. There is at least one report that these security holes "may" have been exploited already, meaning bad actors may be taking advantage of the issue "in the wild."
Thinking of buying a new Mac computer in the next few months? You might want to seriously consider purchasing now in order to avoid being stuck between the soon-to-be-released macOS 11, Big Sur, and the need for your business applications to catch up.
As most of you convert to and leverage cloud software and tools to enable your companies in the current COVID-19 landscape, there are now new, additional considerations. Major cloud software vendors tend to support only current or recent major versions of macOS, and thus maintaining computers and their operating systems may now be more important than ever.
As we enter into a new decade, we can’t help but also reflect on the last one: our growth as a company, as a team, our lessons learned, and our incredible accomplishments along the way. One of the most memorable, and proudest, accomplishments occurred as an unexpected result of plain and simple diligence.
macOS 10.15 "Catalina" has lots of changes that impact both consumers, and businesses. Make sure you understand how they may impact you, or your team, before you upgrade because there is no "undo." And for now, we recommend waiting.
We've sent out warnings about using caution for the past few iOS upgrades. This time, it's more of a "things to know" situation.
While most of the changes that came with Mojave (10.14), released Monday, won’t affect the average business, there are several that will and it’s important to consider the implications.
Apple is making an important under-the-hood change, as they did with iOS 10.3, and it’s important to consider the implications, especially in a business environment. There is a lot of great press about how ...
Technology has changed the way that we do business. This is true of nearly every industry, and it is equally true for criminals and con artists. What started as “Nigerian Prince” email scams have evolved ....
During the final week of June, a malware named Petya – or NotPetya, or Goldeneye, depending on who you ask – began its assault upon computers in 65 countries.