Do you allow your employees to use Evernote?
rousseau 2 years ago
I'm conflicted over an issue we are currently discussing at work; whether or not to prohibit use of Evernote. I personally really, really like Evernote, and use it daily to keep track of everything ranging from what I need to bring to an afternoon meeting to what groceries to pick up on the way home. If you haven't used Evernote, you can make a note/take a photo on your smartphone/tablet/laptop/desktop and Evernote synchs up with all your devices so that it is accessible wherever you are. Super convenient, clean interface, and very useful. But you can see the obvious security concerns we have as a business. Part of me thinks that while there are those concerns about using a consumer focused cloud product, you can never have a 100% secure environment anyway, and the usefulness of Evernote as a tool outweighs the risk of data loss. What would you do, allow Evernote or lock it down?
Topic: SecurityAnswer this Question
Ask a question
Most USB devices have a fundamental security weakness that can be exploited to infect computers with malware in a way that cannot easily be prevented or detected, security researchers found.
A U.S. district court judge has ruled against Microsoft in the company's effort to oppose a U.S. government search warrant for emails stored in Ireland.
Hackers attacked the infrastructure of Tor, the anonymizing service, earlier this month in an incident that may have compromised a number of hidden services, according to an announcement posted today by the Tor Project's director, Roger Dingledine.
The number of government requests worldwide seeking Twitter users' data, or the removal of content, increased during the first half of 2014.
Despite greater security awareness, most C-suite executives continue to undervalue CISOs, survey shows.
Anonymity network hacked with sophisticated traffic correlation technique.
IBM has added to its security software portfolio with the purchase of Italian access control and identity management firm CrossIdeas for an undisclosed sum, the companies said Thursday.
A group of attackers with links to the Chinese hacking underground has been targeting companies from the entertainment and video game industries for years with the goal of stealing source code.
After years of cajoling their users into sharing every thought, emotion and selfie, online firms are seeing that providing more private online spaces might also be profitable.
Linux’s creator goes on another epic rant
White Papers & Webcasts