DataBytes | November2020
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A Reclamere, Inc. Publication

Watch our latest webinar

Reclamere held a virtual webinar on October 28th, hosted by Reclamere CEO Angie Singer Keating, CISA, CISM, CRISC; Katie Wallace, Dark Web Security expert; and Angie Yasulitis, The Yazo Group - Moderator. This popular webinar focused on little-known threats of the dark web to businesses. Our panel discussed proactive measures to take to protect yourself, your business, and your data.

If you missed it, you can click here to watch Digital Risk and the Dark Web - Protecting Your Most Valuable Assets. Or you can copy and paste this link into your browser:
Watch our webinar to learn about the threat of the dark web to your business and how to protect yourself, your business, and your data.
To receive a free Network Security and Dark Web Scan for your business click here
William J. “Bill” Maines
Sept. 29, 1954 - Oct. 31, 2020

Reclamere is saying a heartfelt goodbye to an old friend, William J. “Bill” Maines, 66, Sinking Valley, died Saturday at his residence. He was born in Tyrone, a son of Jesse and Jennie Mae (Smith) Maines. He was raised by Galen and Jennie Boyer. On May 8, 1976, he married Sandra G. Thompson.

Bill is survived by his wife in Sinking Valley; children: Jody Cacko (Walter) in Maryland, Amanda Jones (Kenneth) in Tyrone, and Jessica Aldridge; grandchildren: Nicholas, Anthony, Gabriel, Sophia, Emma and Fintan; siblings: Sharon S. Steele (Gordon), Shirley L. Butlin (Gary), Harvey J. Maines, Michele I. Van Zandt (Kenny); and several nieces and nephews.

He was preceded in death by a son, Jeremy Lee Maines.

Bill was a 1972 graduate of Tyrone High School and served in the U.S. Air Force from 1972-77 during the Vietnam era.

He graduated from Penn State University in 1985 with an engineering degree. He was serving on the Tyrone Regional Hospital Board. He owned and operated Maines Construction & Design as a contractor and engineer in Tyrone for 30 years.

He enjoyed breeding and raising horses on his farm in Sinking Valley. His grandchildren were very special to him. Bill had a big heart and was always helping other people anyway he could.
All You Need to Know About Least Privilege

In IT, the principle of least privilege (PoLP) refers to the concept that any process, program or user must be provided with only the bare minimum privileges (access or permissions) needed to perform a function. For instance, if a user account has been created for accessing database records, it need not have admin rights. Also, a programmer responsible for updating lines of legacy code can do so without access to the company’s financial records.

PoLP is a cybersecurity best practice and often considered a critical step for protecting privileged access to a businesses’ high-value assets and data (including customer/employee records). Since this principle extends beyond the scope of human access, it is also applicable to systems, applications and connected devices that require certain permissions or privileges to perform a task.

Reclamere Dog of the Month.
Reclamere is a dog-friendly workplace, and each month we will be showcasing one of our four-legged coworkers. 

Name: Shep
Age: 9 months
Breed: German Shorthaired Pointer
Favorite treat: Milk-bones
Favorite activity: Annoying people
Owner:  Rachael Lucas, Project manager

Why Your Business Needs a Data Security Policy

Today, the competitive business environment is data-driven. Data provides key insights into your customers and business performance that helps you make better decisions and improve processes. However, the sudden influx of employees working remotely exposes your organization’s information to several security threats.

According to the FBI, cybersecurity complaints increased from 1,000 to 4,000 complaints daily during the COVID-19 pandemic. The growing number of data breaches only validates that data security should be a top priority.

Check out our latest video.
CEO Angie Singer Keating and President Joe Harford discuss a lawsuit filed by Morgan Stanley in which it is alleged that an ITAM vendor hired to remove customers’ data from a decommissioned data center failed to fully ‘wipe clean' the hard drives and that "certain devices believed to have been wiped of all information still contained some unencrypted data."

Check out our newest video. For more check out our Youtube Channel.
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