Tech Talk

October is National Cyber Security Awareness Month

We lead Internet-connected, digital lives. At Cornell, home and on-the-go, we work, learn and play online.

Verizon CEO challenges us to keep up with technology

The times they are a-changing, and communications technology is driving a lot of the change – but we have to work to keep up.

Cornell enterprise online services and privacy

Sometimes, members of the Cornell community wonder why they should care about what cloud services they use, or why it’s important to use Cornell-contracted online services instead of other services.

Web accessibility is coming to Cornell

When Tobey Moore, an equipment technologist for the Cornell Electron-positron Storage Ring (CESR), says he loves his job, it’s no wonder. Many people would jump at the chance to spend their career helping with experiments to smash particles together and trying to create new matter.

Cornell everywhere: Mobile-friendly websites and apps

Cornell Everywhere is a new effort aimed at helping the university more effectively provide online information and services to people on the go, wherever they are and however they choose to connect.

Cornell’s Institute for Internet Culture, Policy, and Law

Did you know that every year, Cornell hosts a lively discussion of the latest thoughts about the interaction of higher education and the Internet and other technologies? We do, and you’re invited!

Blackboard upgrade coming June 2013

On June 4, 2013, Blackboard will be upgraded from version 9.1, Service Pack 9 to version 9.1, Service Pack 11. The following is an overview of the new features and updates that will be available:

Boston Marathon email fraud on the rise

The Information Technologies (IT) Security Office is seeing an increased number of email fraud attempts with reference to the tragedy that occurred at the Boston Marathon.

How is spam getting in your mailbox if Cornell supposedly blocks it?

When you scan your Inbox each morning, chances are you’ll spot a few messages that turn out to be spam (junk mail). Lately they aren’t even marked with the telltale PMX signature that Cornell’s anti-spam system adds to questionable messages. What’s going on?

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