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NEW YORK — A new report shows that despite the fact that nearly all enterprises have faced a cyber threat, some still don’t have a cyber defense plan in place.

The report, “2023 Future of Cyber Survey” by Deloitte, focuses on cybersecurity at enterprises in the U.S. and makes comparisons to cybersecurity practices at non-U.S. enterprises, according to the global consulting firm.

The report was released last month by Deloitte.

For instance, nearly all U.S. executives (98%) reported that their organizations experienced at least one cyber event in the past year, compared to a slightly lower rate of 84% by non-U.S. executives.

The COVID-19 pandemic disruption also led to increased cyber threats to U.S. executives’ organizations (86%) at a considerably higher rate than non-U.S. executives experienced (63%). 

Yet, 14% of U.S. executives said their organizations have no cyber threat defense plans, a rate more than double that of non-U.S. executives (6%).

The biggest fallout U.S. execs reported from cyber incidents or breaches at their organizations during the past year include operational disruption (28%), share price drop (24%), leadership change (23%), intellectual property theft (22%), and loss of customer trust (22%).

Increases in data management, perimeter, and complexities (38%), inability to match rapid technology changes (35%), and a need for better prioritization of cyber risk across the enterprise (31%) all pose obstacles to U.S. executives’ organization-wide cybersecurity management programs.

“No CISO or CSO ever wants to tell organizational stakeholders that efforts to manage cyber risk aren’t keeping up with the speed of digital transformations made or bad actors’ improving tactics,” said Deborah Golden, leader and principal, Deloitte Risk & Financial Advisory Cyber and Strategic Risk, Deloitte & Touche. 

See more: Cybersecurity Market

Talent gap

Competition for cyber talent remains fierce, particularly in the U.S., as 31% of U.S. executives say their organizations are often unable to recruit and retain cyber talent — a rate nearly twice what non-U.S. executives (16%) experience

Enemy within

The cyber threat U.S. executives say they are most concerned about isn’t phishing, malware or ransomware (27%) — it’s unintended actions of well-meaning employees (28%)

Yet, 15% of U.S. executives say their organizations have no way to detect or mitigate employee cyber risk indicators 

44% say their organizations rely on leadership to monitor employee behaviors and cyber risk indicators

Just 41% say their organizations leverage automated behavior analytic tools to help detect potential risk indicators among employees.


Zero-trust adoption continues to gain momentum. The prioritization of zero trust by U.S. executives as they work to transform their organizations’ security capabilities is second only to cyber and technical resilience building, whereas zero trust is not near as high a priority (ranked No. 7) by non-U.S. respondents

Balancing business needs with customer trust has room for improvement in the U.S. Data protection (53% U.S. executives; 43% non-U.S. executives) and data privacy (41% U.S. executives; 42% non-U.S. executives) are top-ranked security projects for executives globally 

Despite loss of customer trust resulting from a cyber event ranking high with 22% of U.S. executives and 16% non-U.S. executives, 19% of U.S. execs say that their marketing organizations balance the need for customer data collection with engendering customer trust “very well,” compared to 60% of non-U.S. execs who say the same

Internal visibility

Cyber is top of mind for U.S. CEOs and boards. U.S. executives share that their organizations see CISOs reporting direct to CEOs (42%), CTOs (19%) or CIOs (16%)

Nearly all (96%) report that cybersecurity is on the board’s agenda more than once per year — most frequently occurring quarterly (49%) or monthly (30%) 

Outside the U.S., execs are less likely to see CISOs reporting to CEOs (30%), and cyber appears on the board’s agenda more than annually by most non-U.S. executives (88%), if most frequently occurring quarterly (50%) or biannually (20%)

Risk and response

When leaders make decisions on cybersecurity investments, U.S. executives are most likely to do so by leveraging risk quantification tools to discern ROI (45%), compared to non-U.S. executives who are most likely to use cyber maturity assessments to guide those decisions (42%)

Risk analysis and threat modeling for new and existing app security is conducted at least monthly by 59% of U.S. executives’ organizations, compared to 36% of non-U.S. executives’ organizations

DevSecOps has been adopted fully (43% of U.S. executives; 40% of non-U.S. executives) or partially adopted (49% of U.S. executives; 51% of non-U.S. executives) in most respondents’ organizations

To address data destruction attacks that aim to indefinitely disrupt business, U.S. executives are most likely to turn to their organization’s disaster recovery (DR) and business continuity (BC) solutions to address such events (43%). Non-U.S. executives are most likely to rely on specific back-up or DR solutions or BC plans for data destruction events


The groups diverged on secondary cloud security concerns as U.S. executives listed consistency of application changes (25%) second, compared to non-U.S. executives listing compliance (19%) as second-ranked concern

See more: Incident Response Market 2023

As part of a global Deloitte Touche Tohmatsu Limited survey, 577 C-suite executives around the world — 159 from the U.S. — were polled online from June 6, 2023 to Aug. 24, 2023 about their organizations’ cybersecurity programs. 

Participating U.S. respondents held CEO (25%), chief information security officer, or CISO (23%), CFO (21%), CIO (15%), CMO (13%), or other C-suite positions (3%). 

U.S. respondents’ organizations had annual revenues of $500 million to less than $5 billion (37%), more than $5 billion to less than $30 billion (53%), or more than $30 billion (10%). 

See more: Top Cloud Security Companies & Solutions

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Cyber Security Tips For Enterprises/Users

Cyber Security Tips for Enterprises/Users Think Before You Post About Yourself & Others

Never post many things about your business or others to be in the limelight. As it could cause you trouble and you will get unwanted attention from hackers. Always be careful and not let your personal or professional life get exposed.

Make Sure Your Data Stored Is Protected

Conducting an audit of data stored and categorize them according to the priority and importance. The data which will not affect your business can be kept public. The data which is most important and confidential for your business, should be kept under the wraps. Divide the data into a low, medium and high priority to decide which of all needs protection the most. You should also limit the number of people who can access your confidential files to minimize the risk further.

Utilize Multiple Authentication Ways Activate HTTPS On Website To Stay Secure

HTTPs website comes with SSL/TLS Certificate installed onto servers. The SSL/TLS Certificate encrypts data transferred from browser to server regardless of financial or personal information which is on site or content of the page or website. Therefore, protects the website and information from malicious threats and other infections. SSL certificates connect your brand identity to your web pages and help the user recognize you as a genuine company.

Keep Strong Password And Don’t Repeat The Password

Hackers sell the data to get monetary benefits. If you have information about thousands of people and their credentials then, you should generate a different password for every account. If you use the same password, the hacker can gain access to all of the accounts, if cracked one. So using a different, strong and longer passwords can make it hard to crack. If you are handling multiple passwords, then it is recommended to use a password manager, so you never forget your passwords.

Software Should Be Updated Timely

Let’s look at the key features of Advanced Driver Updater:

It seamlessly updates the outdated drivers to enhance the performance of your computer

It allows you to create an exclusion list to exclude the drivers that you don’t want to be added to scan.

It enables you to schedule regular scans for driver update.

Create Backup of All Data

Backing up your data helps to prevent data loss in case of theft or power failure. If you have backed up your files, then data loss is temporary, and files can be recovered easily. Backup should be kept in a different location and you should have multiple copies so that you don’t suffer any data loss in any scenario.  One of the best products, Right Backup, an online storage tool can help you secure your data online with ease. Let’s look what you will get when choosing Right Backup:

You can get access to data when you are not connected to Internet.

It provides you unlimited storage space.

You can upload the large files with ease and get multiple device support.

Must Read : How To Remove Malware and Viruses On Your Windows PC

Importance of Antimalware

Having an Antimalware software is vital, given the powerful malware attacks witnesses lately. Without antimalware software, your computer is vulnerable to all types of malicious infection. Therefore, it is mandated to have a security tool on your system so that our computer and data on it can stay safe all the time.

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Some Vaccinated Adults May Not Be Protected Against Measles

As the measles outbreak in the Pacific Northwest continues to spread, people are flocking to get vaccinated. But some baby boomers in need of a measles shot may not even realize it.

If you were born prior to 1957, you were born in an era when the measles virus was so prevalent that the Centers for Disease Control considers you to be immune—coming into contact with the disease during your childhood was simply inevitable. People born after 1975 came into a world where we had a highly effective live measles virus vaccine, which the vast majority of Americans received as children. But the intervening decade or so is something of a grey zone.

The measles vaccine came into use in 1963, but one of the main versions available was an inactivated, killed version of the virus. It wasn’t until 1968 that a live, attenuated version became the exclusive vaccine across the U.S. (some other countries continued to use the inactivated vaccine for a few years). Only around 600,000 to 900,000 people received that outdated shot, but experts at the CDC say the problem is that “most people don’t know they fall into this group because they don’t usually keep those records.”

There was also another less effective version of the live vaccine derived from the Edmonston B strain of measles, the original virus isolated from 12-year-old David Edmonston. “Because these patients may have received immunoglobulin with the Edmonston B strain, that could have decreased effectiveness of the vaccine,” CDC experts confirm. They note that an estimated 18.9 million doses (doses, not people) of that shot were administered from 1963 to 1975.

If you were born after 1976, the CDC notes that you almost certainly got the modern MMRII vaccine still in use today. But if you were born in the grey zone and are concerned about your immunity, you should talk to your doctor about getting revaccinated.

Two minor concerns if you got the killed version of the vaccine

In the 1960s, scientists realized that some people who received the killed virus in their shots could get a strange new disease when exposed to the wild measles virus. Researchers called it atypical measles syndrome, and it involved a two- to three-day bout of high fever, headaches, rashes, cough, and myalgias (bodily aches and pains). Some got lesions on their lungs or hepatitis.

This is a potential but small concern for recipients of the inactivated vaccine. More recent studies in monkeys suggest atypical measles is the result of incomplete antibody maturation as a result of an ineffective vaccination. The risk of getting this syndrome is vanishingly small, but medical reviews of measles still include it as an unusual variation of the disease. There was one case study from 2023 that notes no cases have been reported since 1980 (except for the subject of said study, of course). A 1982 letter in the American Academy of Pediatrics journal by two CDC researchers notes that it may only have been a concern for people who received the live vaccine mere months after getting the inactivated version, so this may not be an issue at all. Some anti-vax groups bring up atypical measles in an effort to dissuade folks from getting immunized. The CDC still firmly states that anyone who got the inactivated measles shot should get re-immunized—the risk to you is far greater if you stay unvaccinated.

The other potential issue is that some people who get revaccinated experience severe local reactions to the shot. Researchers investigating these responses in the ’60s hypothesized that both these and the cases of atypical measles syndrome were caused by the combination of antibodies against measles in the bloodstream, and a delayed hypersensitivity to the virus. A 1978 study of 75 revaccinated children found that 45 percent didn’t have any reaction to the shot, though 28 percent had some kind of systemic reaction like a slight fever, a headache, fatigue, a sore throat, or a cough. Just over 20 percent had localized pain around the injection site, some for as long as five days. An unlucky four percent had severe reactions, including both systemic issues and local pain, for an average of eight days after injection. All of these folks recovered just fine, though, and the study notes that these reactions were overall even less common and less severe than were cases of atypical measles syndrome.

What to do if you don’t know which version you got

If you were born in the grey zone, the first step is to try to locate your health records. Doctor’s offices may not have kept your records for this long, so the CDC recommends you ask your family members about where old records like those may be located. If you really can’t find any records, you can talk to your doctor about getting a titer done. Titers check to see whether you have antibodies against a particular disease. In this case, they’d look to see whether you have sufficiently high levels of antibodies against the measles virus. Should yours be too low, you can get a vaccine on the spot.

The CDC experts note that “there is no harm in getting another dose of MMR vaccine if you may already be immune to measles (or mumps or rubella).” So if digging up medical records or getting a titer sounds like too much work, you can also just go ahead and get a measles shot—especially if you live in an area close to current outbreaks.

Do Bezels Still Have A Place On Our Smartphones?

No place to rest

I see the Razer phone with its expansive top and bottom bezels (with speakers!) and see a company that understands its demographic.

JH: Two months ago, I encountered my first (near) bezel-less phone with the Samsung Galaxy Note 8. I ooh’d and aww’d at it like most people. It’s a good looking phone. The top and bottom bezels are minimal and the phone literally has no bezels on the sides. If you’re going to experience something, you might as well go hard or go home.

Generally speaking, the experience isn’t terrible. I’m not going to sit here as a pro-bezel person and proclaim that everything about bezel-less designs are bad. That would be a lie. Still, there are enough use cases to justify the existence of a bezel. Perhaps not a sizable one, but a top and bottom bezel at the very least. I hit my phone icon (bottom left corner icon) when reaching for my YouTube app (right side of the phone screen) even with thin bezels. Having no bezels only makes that worse.

Do we need to define “bezel-less”?


I look at my Note 8 while doing something like playing a game and wonder how iPhone X or Essential Phone owners play landscape mode games without anywhere to put their thumbs. Then I see the Razer Phone with its expansive top and bottom bezels (with speakers!) and see a company that understands its demographic. Don’t even get me started on those notches . Bragging rights shouldn’t come at the expense of good taste and the iPhone X’s unibrow is hideous. Frankly, I think these phones are designed for cats (or other animals without opposable thumbs).

New territory

Essential Phone

Consumers have dictated that they want smaller phones.

AD: Well, you know, in the professional world, we don’t play (heh) games. I admit I’m not much of a gamer, but I generally resort to the “pinky-phone holder” technique. It’s similar to how I take photos. Not being a gamer, I can’t really testify to where to rest thumbs. Mine hover over where the buttons are supposed to be. Don’t get me started about virtual buttons. That’s a whole new debate.

There have to be sensors, and Essential and Apple still need to figure out the best place to put those sensors. No doubt about it. We’re not at the end of the “where do we put the sensors” road. OEMs will almost certainly try something else, and it’ll be fun to see what those experiments look like. Like you, I won’t definitively say that bezels have no place in society, but there is one more point to consider.

Consumers have dictated that they want smaller phones, and we’ve seen them thinning down to ridiculous proportions. This resulted in the loss of the 3.5 mm headphone jack, reduced battery life, and in extreme cases, the phone itself bending. Now, we’re moving on to making phones smaller in a different dimension, height, and this one actually makes sense. By getting rid of unused space at the top and bottom of phones, we’re making phones more usable in one hand. Phones are supposed to be held that way, after all.

New problems

I believe that bezel-less is just change for the sake of change

JH: Leave it to these “visionaries” to try and figure out a solution to a problem they’re causing, right? Last I checked, a bezel is a perfect place to put your sensors, camera module, and even speakers if needed. It’s a weird case of fixing something that isn’t really broken. The notch on the Essential Phone isn’t nearly as egregious as the iPhone X, but it still looks weird and out of place. Especially when they could’ve added a few millimeters to the top of the phone and kept everything else wonderful. It’s a fun design, but there is something about ripping out random shapes from the top of the screen that just looks so unsatisfying. Maybe that’s just personal preference.

The hilarious irony is whatever space you earn back from removing the bezels, OEMs are now spending on an 18:9 aspect ratio. The Note 8, G6, and V30 would be shorter and easier to use in one hand if they’d stuck with the classic 16:9 ratio. This continues the trend of weird changes for particular reasons, which are cancelled out by other changes. The 3.5mm headphone jack was supposed to make the phone thinner and more waterproof, but the V30 is thinner than the Pixel 2 XL and it also has better a better IP68 rating versus the IP67 of the Pixel 2 XL. So, why remove the jack?

I would understand the trend more if other trends didn’t exist. A 16:9 display with a bezel-less design would, in fact, be easier to hold in one hand. However, 18:9 kind of cancels out all the hard work they’re doing minimizing the bezel experience. My Galaxy Note 8 would be exactly the same width if it had a 16:9 ratio, but it would be shorter. Bezel-less is just change for the sake of change. It’s something shiny to catch the wallets eyes of the consumer. Between sensor placement, stopping accidental presses, and gaming, the bezel still has a definitive, functional, and logical spot on the smartphone. OEMs should be careful about removing that.

Multi-tasking pro

…if we can eliminate that bezel and go fully edge to edge, new and exciting form factors will follow…

AD: You make some good points. But I think 18:9 gives a lot more screen value than 16:9, especially with multitasking being so prominent in Android 8.0. Having an equal top and bottom square for multiple apps is the better way to go. But that’s a debate for another time. In the meantime, you’re right, the 18:9 bezel-less design is eye candy. It is freakin’ gorgeous to hold and use. Samsung is killing it with Infinity Displays, and I for one am really enjoying the Mi MIX 2 (which doesn’t have a notch, by the way).

Consider also, that a truly bezel-less design will pave the way for devices like the ZTE Axon M, and other folding form factors (say that five times really fast). Candy bar slabs are boring, and we’ve reached a plateau of smartphone design. If we can eliminate that bezel and go fully edge to edge, new and exciting form factors will follow, and that will be awesome!

A Look Into Recent Cyber

Let’s go over the year recent as 2023 which has been one of the busiest duration for hackers with an unprecedented 300% increase in attack traffic. Their latest fancy seems to be IoT devices that include the number of software, wireless sensors, actuators, computers, etc., which can be embedded into handheld devices, medical equipment, environmental sensors, industrial apparatus so on, and so forth.

Most of these major cyberattacks were successful in targeting the seemingly impenetrable systems of governments, hospitals, academic institutes, and businesses across the world. The alarming number of 7.9 billion data breach cases were reported in 2023 with an emphasized aim in several economic sectors.

Before we analyze the possible lessons we learned, let us review some of the biggest cyberattacks that the year unfortunately witnessed.

American Medical Collection Agency – May/2023 (25 million compromised records)

AMCA data breach of nearly 25 million patients’ information is one of the biggest cybersecurity incidents of 2023. Although the massive breach was revealed in May, the US Securities and Exchange Commission disclosed that the health debt collector AMCA’s records remained wide-open by hackers from August 2023 to March 2023.

Two of the most impacted clients of AMCA, LabCorp reported the breach of 7.7 million patients records, while Quest Diagnostics bore the compromising of 12 million records. Other affected parties included BioReference, Austin Pathology, Clinical Pathology Laboratories, CBLPath, Penobscot Community Health Center, etc.

Also read: 14 Best Webinar Software Tools in 2023 (Ultimate Guide for Free)

Capital One – July/2023 (106 million compromised records)

Capital One, a renowned giant in banking and credit card world made it to the news headlines in July 2023 for the worst possible reasons. Richard D. Fairbank, chairman, and CEO of Capital One admitted to the breach of 106 million customers’ information.

The Seattle-based hacker, Paige A. Thompson allegedly worked for Amazon, gained unauthorized access to the personal information of credit card customers. The data included people’ Social Security numbers, credit scores, banking transactions and balances, and residential addresses.

Following the cyberattack Capital One had federal law enforcement capture the hacker, who is now facing prison time and $250,000 fine. They also assured costumers of complete data recovery and made identity protection and credit monitoring available for all stakeholders.

First American – May/2023 (885 million compromised records)

First American – the U.S. based largest financial services company faced the second-biggest data breach in the history of cyberattacks.  Second only to Yahoo!’s 2013 hack that exposed nearly 3 billion accounts, First American suffered the breach of almost 900 million records.

The data leak involved hundreds of millions of files of bank account numbers and statements, wire transaction receipts, mortgage documents, tax records, driver’s licenses, Social Security numbers, and other personal information dating far back to 2003.

This massive data breach was unusually reported by a real estate developer, Ben Shoval instead of the usual likelihood of security expert. Upon realizing that by mere single-digit alteration in the URL, he could access the company’s highly sensitive data, Ben Shoval warned the relevant authorities within First American to no avail.

In the light of the graveness of the situation, he then went on to report it to Brian Krebs, an investigative journalist at KrebsOnSecurity who broke the story to the world.

Citrix Systems, Inc. – March/2023 (records compromised: unknown)

Although the number of people who suffered the data breach at Citrix is unknown, the size of its dealings points towards substantial amounts of compromised customer data. The American-based multinational software company, that provides services to 400,000 companies worldwide fell victim to one of the most lethal cyberattacks in its history.

Citrix believes that the hacker employed a technique called password spraying which obtains unauthorized access by scanning systems and infiltrating them through weak passwords. The hacker retained intermittent access for six months from October 2023 to March 2023.

The ongoing investigations by FBI and forensic examiners are still reluctant to disclose the true extent of the attack which has impacted the employees, dependents, and beneficiaries alike.

Facebook – April to May/2023, (419 to 540 million compromised records)

Facebook is always in the news for one data security incident or another. The major data breach came when the establishment was still reeling from the 2023 Cambridge Analytica scandal of misusing users’ personal data for political manipulation.

Facebook made it to the news in April 2023 when 540 million records were found on Amazon’s cloud computing servers. Facebook CEO, Mark Zuckerberg, confirmed the data breach but claimed the plain-text publication to be accidental.

Despite multiple assurances and announcements of improved security measures from Facebook, in September 2023 419 million records including account information and phone numbers were found to be available in plain sight.

Also read: Top 10 IoT Mobile App Development Trends to Expect in 2023

Take Away

Every new cyberattack should not be a reminder to tighten the security regulations around the organization. The importance of reliable defense mechanisms, timely upgrades, and security reinforcements against malicious cybercriminals should remain the top priority at all times.

The attentive and informed approach requires comprehensive training programs. That can help people in general and employees in particular to recognize potential threats. By recognizing and halting the phishing scams, cybercriminal tactics, ransomware attacks, etc., at once can minimize the damage significantly.

Sitwat Maroof

Founder Futuristic Content, I’m a technical writer with a passion to write on the subjects of cybersecurity, futuristic technology, web/software development, cloud computing, and data science.

Managerial Round Cyber Security Interview Questions

How will such skills, understanding, ability, and technical expertise be confirmed? Outwardly, the candidate should impress with soft skills like effective communication, harsh language, and clever words. Answers should be to the point unless it is an open-ended question like ‘What are your hobbies?’ The following are sample questions and answers that should provide a starting point for the interview preparation.

Why you think you can succeed as a Cyber Security Manager?

After my studies, I have ample experience working in three small companies. Though it was two years of work experience, I worked double duty most of the time in the organizations, which remained busy night and day. It was hectic, but I gained valuable practical experience. The stage has come to rise further and shoulder greater responsibility. I have obtained a bird’s eye view of the cyber security scenario in theory and practice and feel confident as a manager.

What were your Educational Experiences Like?

I started with online studies for a year and earned my first certification successfully. It was completely online, and practical hands-on experience was lacking. I enrolled in a day college, and the course was partly physical classes and partially online studies. This course convinced me and assured me I could cope with demanding professional needs.

Did you like the First Work Experience?

When I finally started working after some hesitation during my studies, work was like a dream. The duties seemed like life lessons from the textbooks. Along with books, I learned from many videos in studies along with dedicated teachers. Though I took a few months to adjust to the work timings and discipline, like wearing uniforms, I have happily reached the third satisfying year of service.

Have you Heard of SWOT?

Yes, as a part of my professional training within the company. The letters stand for strengths, weaknesses, opportunities, and threats. SWOT applies in every field. Every individual and company has strengths and weaknesses that we need to know. Options are everywhere and need to be taken to achieve success. In the field of cyber security, threats play a significant role. Advanced actions like restricting access and user authentication could prevent damage from threats.

Can you mention a few Professional Achievements?

faced a company crisis two times. The first was when the cyber security manager was on extended leave. Numerous computers suddenly got infected, and everybody was shocked. Work halted for a week, and a significant financial loss happened. I had to take responsibility and work with the experts to disinfect the computers. Maintenance work had been neglected for a long time, so the antivirus software licenses had yet to be renewed. We worked 24 hours to get everything in order and in good working condition.

On another occasion, I was sent officially as part of the procurement committee for IT purchases in the wholesale market along with a senior colleague. Though I hesitated, that shopping experience helped me understand how IT works. I developed many contacts and am happy that I got such an opportunity.

Do you think that Cyber Security Managers are Essential?

With increasing populations and mighty online industries after the pandemic, Cyber Security Managers have significant responsibilities. Like a family head, every company, whatever its size, requires a dedicated cybersecurity manager. Two decades ago, they were not so much needed. We live today in a world of substantial cyber threats, and cybercrime is at its peak. We don’t see them, but it is a fact. Ransomware is a reality and happens even in mighty corporations in America. The manager should be updated with the latest software tools and techniques to fight cybercrime. If drastic action is not taken, data systems and databases break down, and business hours are lost. With rising mega digital worlds, the future belongs to dynamic cyber managers.

Have you any idea about OWASP?

It is the name of an organization that deals with web security. The letter OWASP stands for open web application security project. They deal with security risks online. Some dangers are injection, broken authentication, data exposure, and broken access control.

Can you define Traceroute?

Also called tracert, it shows where a break in communication has happened. Along the way that data travels during transmission are several routers and servers. If connections are disrupted, it helps to know where the break took place. Remedial measures can then be followed up.

Know the difference between TLS, HTTPS, and SSL?

TLS means transport layer security, and it succeeded SSL or secure sockets layer. HTTPS is a hypertext transfer protocol secure. All of them help to fight security risks.

What are the weak points that lead to Security Risks?

Personal devices are insecure

Weak passwords are the problem

Not investing in security software

Not installing patches fast

Imagine your professional life after five years.

I am looking forward to determining hard work during the next five years. I have already spent about five years in combined study and jobs. I am confident of satisfying my employers and hope to rise on the corporate ladder to a senior manager if I am lucky. Since many facilities for study exist online, I plan to improve my knowledge and skills further.


Interviewing boards are very particular and must be entirely convinced before hiring a manager with incredible responsibility. Make strong positive statements and avoid hesitation. Get mentally prepared with technically updated information and put forth the best answers. If something is to be clarified, don’t worry and just ask.

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