This year is the 11th anniversary of National Cyber Security Awareness Month, a collaborative effort created between government and industry to guarantee everyone has the resources needed to stay safe online.
The online world has become a very important part of our everyday life. We work, learn, plan and play online all through the day and the actions that we take, whether we are connected to the Internet or not, often impact the whole online community. The campaign refers to... ...
Everyone connected to the Internet is a potential target. Use of anti-virus and firewall software is critical in protecting your computer online; however, simply protecting your computer is not enough.
Cyber criminals often target vulnerabilities in web browsers. Because Internet Explorer is the web browser used by most people, it has become a primary target. Using a different browser can reduce your risk while on the web. The table below lists alternative browsers:
This section provides information about all the software and instruction necessary to comply with the Desktop and Portable Computer Standard. The software on this page is intended for use by students, faculty, and staff at RIT. Inexperienced/non-technical users may want to check out our Digital Self Defense 101 Workshop, which explains the dangers of the Internet and RIT security requirements in greater detail.
Note: You do not have to use the specific software listed on this page. However,... ...
RIT requires all communications relating to Institute academic or business purposes to be signed with an appropriate signature. This includes e-mails from both RIT and non-RIT accounts, as well as MyCourses and Message Center communications. For more information on the new requirements, visit our Signature Standard web page.
RIT Confidential Information in E-mail
When sending RIT Confidential information through e-mail,... ...