News

Safety for All

Secure Computing updates corporate firewall, Sidewinder Security Server 4.0, with automatic failover, enhanced authentication, and Web filtering and access control.

Superman might have been able to leap tall buildings in a single bound, but Secure Computing Corp. has made it a little more tricky for him to scale the corporate firewall. The company just released Sidewinder Security Server 4.0, which now features automatic failover as well as enhanced authentication, Web filtering and access control, and Java applet blocking.

Sidewinder 4.0 also integrates the most recent Virtual Private Network standards for IPSEC encryption, with support for DES, 3DES, and RC4-128 and IKE public key management and X.509 certificates as well as an automated interface to certificateauthorities. In plain English, it helps you open your LAN to remote users while keeping your network safe.

Sidewinder 4.0 is available immediately. Pricing ranges from $6,900 for a 100-user license to $19,900 for an unlimited-user license. Secure Computing, 800-379-4944, www.securecomputing.com.

Featured

  • Microsoft Buys Orions Systems To Enhance Vision AI Capabilities in Dynamics 365

    Microsoft announced on Tuesday that it has acquired Orions Systems with the aim of enhancing Dynamics 365 capabilities, as well as the Microsoft Power Platform.

  • Microsoft Hires Movial To Build Android OS for Microsoft Devices

    Microsoft has hired the Romanian operations of software engineering and design services company Movial to develop an Android-based operating system solution for the Microsoft Devices business segment.

  • Microsoft Ending Workflows for SharePoint 2010 Online Next Month

    Microsoft on Monday gave notice that it will be ending support this year for the "workflows" component of SharePoint 2010 Online, as well as deprecating that component for SharePoint 2013 Online.

  • Why Windows Phone Is Dead, But Not Completely Gone

    Don't call it a comeback (because that's not likely). But as Brien explains, there are three ways that today's smartphone market leaves the door open for Microsoft to bring Windows back to smartphones.

comments powered by Disqus

Office 365 Watch

Sign up for our newsletter.

Terms and Privacy Policy consent

I agree to this site's Privacy Policy.