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What is a CVE?

What is a CVE?

CVE stands for Common Vulnerabilities and Exposures, in essence it represents a security risk that has been classified and can be remediated on its own. At Hayachi Services we take the security of your organisation seriously, and so all of our Partners use CVEs to help keep you secure and classify risk on your systems. For example, one of the modules that is offered with Panda Security’s Adaptive Defense is Patch Management. This tool uses CVE classifications on hundreds of

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Linux

Linux and Unix-like [collectively, *nix] Operating Systems are incredibly common. Almost every mobile phone, gaming system, internet streaming service, telephony service, and enterprise-level application uses the Linux-subsystem, or depends on *nix for business-critical work. *nix is necessarily a very broad term though, so we’ve collected some of our favourite distributions for you look at to help give a flavour of what is on offer. Red Hat Mageia FreeBSD Fedora Linux Mint And More… There are a multitude of Operating Systems,

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The Conversation, on Technological Innovation in Defence

Militaries plunder science fiction for technology ideas, but turn a blind eye to the genre’s social commentary Pavel Chagochkin/Shutterstock Will Slocombe, University of Liverpool Military planning is a complicated endeavour, calling upon experts in logistics and infrastructure to predict resource availability and technological advancements. Long-range military planning, deciding what to invest in now to prepare armed forces for the world in thirty years’ time, is even more difficult. One of the most interesting tools for thinking about future defence technology isn’t

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The Conversation, on Responding to Cyber Warfare

Should cyberwar be met with physical force? Moral philosophy can help us decide seaonweb/Shutterstock Christopher J. Finlay, Durham University In conventional warfare, it’s accepted that if a state finds itself under attack, it’s entitled to respond – either with defensive force, or with a counterattack. But it’s less clear how countries should respond to cyber-attacks: state-backed hacks which often have dangerous real-world implications. The 2020 SolarWinds hack, attributed to state-backed Russian hackers, breached security at around 100 private companies. But it

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The Conversation, on Spyware

Spyware: why the booming surveillance tech industry is vulnerable to corruption and abuse Zoomik/Shutterstock Christian Kemp, Anglia Ruskin University The world’s most sophisticated commercially available spyware may be being abused, according to an investigation by 17 media organisations in ten countries. Intelligence leaks and forensic phone analysis suggests the surveillance software, called Pegasus, has been used to target and spy on the phones of human rights activists, investigative journalists, politicians, researchers and academics. NSO Group, the Israeli cyber intelligence firm behind

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The Conversation, on Cyber Warfare

Cyber-attacks: what is hybrid warfare and why is it such a threat? Novikov Aleksey via Shutterstock Ethem Ilbiz, University of South Wales and Christian Kaunert, University of South Wales Washington and Moscow are engaged in a war of words over a spate of ransomware attacks against organisations and businesses in the US and other countries. These increasingly sophisticated cyber-attacks represent a new type of warfare aimed at disorganising and even destroying a nation’s economy. This has been called “hybrid warfare”. It’s

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Afternoon Tea improves Productivity

Sometimes you need a break. Sometimes your team needs a break. Otherwise work feels sluggish and slow, and you find yourself taking a meandering route to the problem rather than tackling it fresh and head-on. It’s a problem of productivity. Technology unfortunately isn’t very good at helping with these sorts of issues unless it is an app to order a delivery, so why not settle for something like Afternoon Tea? It’s an excellent way to re-hydrate your staff in hot

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The Conversation, on AI Adoption

Artificial intelligence: governments see huge business potential, but ignore the downsides (unless you’re Google). Grenar Wim Naudé, University College Cork Many governments are increasingly approaching artificial intelligence with an almost religious zeal. By 2018 at least 22 countries around the world, and also the EU, had launched grand national strategies for making AI part of their business development, while many more had announced ethical frameworks for how it should be allowed to develop. The EU documents more than 290 AI policy

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Why you can’t place your faith exclusively in remote support

There are times when a quick phone call, or remoting on to check a box or run a script is sufficient. These tasks are often done by the most junior staff member an IT Service Provider can reasonably have them assigned to: in theory there is a support network to lean on if needed (but rarely is this the case in practice). This comes at a major cost to you, the customer. Some may argue it is a perceived cost

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Budgeting for Open-Source projects

It’s a sad fact of business that everything costs money, and there is no such thing as a free lunch. This applies to when you implement Enterprise Open Source technologies as well: someone somewhere is maintaining that code, and in terms of making it useful to you it invariably requires expertise. But how do you budget for something that, on license cost at least, is freely available? Our example project will be one we’ve directly worked on: noslegal. This global

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An Open Culture, why CSR and Open-Source go hand-in-hand

In a recent piece on how our values align with Red Hat values we covered how being Brave also means fighting, actively, for the promotion of Open Source software which is by its nature freely available and accessible. For us this is important, as for example a Law Centre may not be able to afford a proprietary and closed solution, and so the promotion of Open Source is central to CSR in software development and implementation. Now, Corporate Social Responsibility

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Open, Authentic, Helpful, Brave. What is means to be a Red Hat Business Partner.

We are incredibly proud to be a Red Hat Business Partner, for us it means buying into and supporting our customers to adopt a proven and inclusive way of working – from culture to technology. You can read about Red Hat’s brand standards and otherwise read our own take on them below. Open for us means being honest, transparent and unapologetic about what we stand for. We are who we are, we do what we do – and we love

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+44 (0)203 9257 909

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customerservices @hayachi.com