As of Monday, September 12, BuckeyePass is protecting your personal information in the Employee Self Service (ESS) system within Human Resources. BuckeyePass is a multi-factor authentication service that provides a second layer of protection for university. You may already be using multi-factor authentication to log in to your bank account, email or social media accounts.
Tag: Enterprise Security
Beginning September 12, all HR professionals and university employees will be required to use BuckeyePass along with their Ohio State username and password to access the HR Information System and Employee Self Service (ESS).
The following resources can be used to communicate information about BuckeyePass. For more information, visit buckeyepass.osu.edu.
An ongoing challenge to managing information security at Ohio State is making sure university organizations comply with federal and state regulations regarding privacy and security. That’s why Enterprise Security has released updated versions of Ohio State’s Information Security Standard (ISS) and Information Security Control Requirements (ISCR).
It’s easier to be comply with legal and regulatory requirements if you’re aware they exist. In the Information Security Standard, LEG1.1 legal and regulatory review requires that organizations periodically perform a cyber-legal review, to ensure they keep up-to-date with applicable laws and regulations. To assist Ohio State organizations with that task, Enterprise Security is pleased to offer this course presented by cyber-legal expert Chris Ingram who explains the current regulatory environment and changes that everyone need to be aware of.
The information security landscape is ever changing, but you can keep up with regular trips to cybersecurity.osu.edu, a new, one-stop shop for the Ohio State community. You’ll find the same information security data that you’ve always counted on OCIO to provide, as well as the most up-to-date information about security. It’s all in a new, updated interface that’s easy to search and use.
Some questions you can find answers to on the site include:
Winter is coming! IT Security professionals at every organization know that at some point they could be under some kind of cybersecurity attack.
It’s the need for such preparedness that drives the information security industry and the demand for professionals to work in that field. At Ohio State, we have an Enterprise Security internship program to help us develop up-and-coming security professionals for our community and our institution, to aid in thwarting such attacks.
Beginning Monday, September 12, Enterprise Security will be implementing BuckeyePass to protect your personal information in the Employee Self Service (ESS) system within Human Resources. BuckeyePass is a multi-factor authentication service that provides a second layer of protection for university. You may already be using multi-factor authentication to log in to your bank account, email or social media accounts.
While Pokémon Go has taken the world by storm, the app’s success has been accompanied by a stark reminder that users need to be aware of the risks that mobile apps can pose to their personal safety. Play safe: be aware of the risks posed by access to you Google account information and location services and by the potential for criminals to use their knowledge of PokeStop and Gym locations to target victims.
It’s time for the OSU community to talk about what ransomware is, and how to protect against it. Ransomware is a type of malicious software designed to block access to a computer system until a sum of money is paid. Ohio State has seen some instances of ransomware – and the variants of ransomware are rapidly changing.
The Enterprise Security and the Wexner Medical Center Security teams are working together to offer a 90 minute discussion of Ransomware, for interested OSU faculty and staff.
Rockhurst University in Kansas City was targeted with a phishing scam that resulted in the theft of W-2 information from nearly 1,200 university employees. Ohio State was targeted by a similar scheme, but the administrator involved recognized that the email was a phishing message and promptly reported it to email@example.com