Take advantage of the benefits a server cluster can bring: high-application availability, scalability, and simplified network management.
Articles by Brien M. Posey
In Windows 2000, theres a big difference between publishing and assigning applications. Find out which method best suits your companys needs.
Smart cards are more than just a handy way to store passwords: They offer an unparalleled method of ensuring secure transactions across your network.
Windows 2000 supports individual file encryption. While this protects individual files from unwanted tampering, network administrators must plan how to support and manage the encryption and decryption process.
With a little knowledge, imagination, and some helpful techniques, you can come up with a security plan for your new certificate server.
Installing a certificate server can be a tricky procedure. Follow this advice for a smooth implementation.
By setting up IPSec security policies, you can specify the way that communication security is enforced on your Windows 2000 network.
In Windows 2000, practically every security mechanism relies on certificates to some degree. There are several reasons why you should use a certificate server, but most can be summed up in a single word manageability.
To fully grasp Windows 2000 public key encryption, you must fully understand how digital certificates work and how you can manage them.
If data is saved on remote storage tapes, you're safe, right? Well, maybe not. Brien Posey reminds you can things can go wrong when tapes are constantly overwritten, and he explains how to avoid and recover from storage disasters.