Can you believe we’re almost halfway through 2019? Where did the first 6 months go? It was this time last…
Welcome back to our weekly blog post as we look at how to better secure your infrastructure.
One of the topics you may not often think of as being all that important to security is…
In the last post, we discussed vulnerability scanning, which will lead directly to patching most of the time.
Kubernetes latest upcoming release, 1.9, has a release scheduled for December 13, 2017, and contains a number of improvements and expanded functionalities. Changes to the Workloads API aim to address stability concerns as it gets added to General Availability, the Kubernetes Windows beta moves forward, and the Storage Special Interest Group (SIG-Storage) works with the Container Storage Interface (CSI) Community to create a single interface for Kubernetes storage solutions all in this update.
Search the Internet for "Microsoft and Linux." Go ahead; open a new tab and run that term through Bing. *rimshot* I'll wait.Notice a common thread? I sure do. Virtually every top result harkens back to 2001, the year that Steve Ballmer is credited with calling Linux "a cancer." For nearly two decades, Microsoft waged a holy war against Linux – I've actually had Microsoft employees tell me that the first thing they learned from Redmond were the evils of open source – until 2015, when Microsoft declared its love of Linux and later went on to join the Linux Foundation. When you consider the circumstances, however, it's not at all surprising.
With a new month upon us, we’re happy to announce our newest AWS course: Active Directory and Amazon Web Services. Taught by Stephen (Linux Essentials, Advanced AWS Security, and more), the course covers the initial setup and integration between AWS and Active Directory, using Active Directory in conjunction with AWS, and more advanced options.