This guide introduces you to three types of malware: spyware, spam and viruses. Each malware-specific section explains how to recognize the problem, protect Exchange and Windows from attack and handle the clean up if you've already been hit. You'll find the best malware articles,
TABLE OF CONTENTS: |
Microsoft: "Malware" is short for malicious software and is typically used as a catch-all term to refer to any software designed to cause damage to a single computer, server or computer network, whether it's a virus, spyware, et al."
|Spotlight: Spam||Return to Table of Contents|
- Article: Microsoft hunkers down to fight spam
- Article: Tiny fraction complying with spam law, study finds
- Article: Compliance with spam law sinks further
- Article: Market for antispam software red-hot
- Article: 10 tips to help combat spam
- Expert Advice: Detect spam in earlier stages with Exchange
- Expert Advice: Software to filter or block spam
- Expert Advice: Protect your clients from spam using layered protection
- Tip: Third-party security products to the rescue, part 1
- Tip: Third-party security to the rescue, part 2
- Tip: Exchange Server's built-in spam fighters
- Tip: Outlook 2003 tool filters spam
- Tip: Third-party products help filter spam at Outlook's door
- Tip: Freeware tool sinks spam on the server
- Tip: Freeware tool fine tunes Exchange's Intelligent Message Filter
- Tip: Stay above spam-induced SMTP queue floods
- Chapter Download: Blocking spammers with DNS blacklists
- Learning Center: Stop spam in its tracks
- Collection: Spam and Security Tip Library
- Collection: Spam Prevention and Management Links
|Spotlight: Spyware||Return to Table of Contents|
- Crash Course: Spyware
- Commentary: The spy(ware) who shagged me
- Commentary: Microsoft needs to keep its antispyware free
- Article: Is Windows AntiSpyware a good fit for enterprises?
- Article: First look at Microsoft's antispyware beta
- Article: One company's spyware is another's monitoring tool
- Article: 12 steps to improving stability in Windows
- Expert Advice: What is the best approach for getting rid of spyware, popups and other junk?
- Expert Advice: Stop the Windows installer from always popping up
- Expert Advice: Where does spyware and adware information end up?
- Expert Advice: Free spyware software
- Expert Advice: Can a firewall prevent spyware from entering the internal network?
- Tip: Blocking spyware via the ActiveX kill bit
- Tip: What cases slow startup in Windows 2000
- Tip: Spyware, spyware everywhere: Anti-spyware software
- Tip: Seeking anti-spyware options for the enterprise
- Poll: SearchWin2000.com readers' favorite spyware zappers
|Spotlight: Viruses||Return to Table of Contents|
- Article: New solutions for the zero hour
- Article: Security threats growing increasingly malicious
- Article: AV products mixed on detecting new malicious .jpg files
- Article: Get-tough network policies now the norm
- Tip: When malware attacks: Steps to proactively defend Windows
- Tip: Interesting times in your e-mail inbox
- Tip: Remind users never to patch from e-mail attachments
- Tip: Eight ways to protect Windows from perimeter threats
- Tip: Network perimeter defenses for smaller shops
- Tip: Awareness training is essential to an antivirus strategy
- Tip: Find that infected computer
- Tip: WMI script to clean up worms and virus registry keys
- Tip: Windows security strategy
- Expert Advice: Which file extensions on e-mail attachments are safe?
- Expert Advice: Virus may be blocking access to antivirus sites
- Expert Advice: Pre-emptive measures for preventing virus attacks
- Expert Advice: Is NetBEUI able to prevent virus transmission over a LAN?
- Expert Advice: What is the best way to remove a boot virus from Win XP Pro?
- Book Excerpt: Most common virus-targeted file types
- Book Excerpt: Historical patch process window
- Ask Microsoft: Virus scanners