Exciting Blog Changes Just Around the Corner

I am excited to announce the upcoming launch of our redesigned and refreshed blog.

Over the past six years, WatchGuard Security Center has provided IT professionals with breaking news and analysis about the most important information security (InfoSec) issues. Our mission has always been to distill the often complex topics of computer and network security into something any technical professional can understand and act on. Our newly redesigned blog, Secplicity, takes this mission to the next level.

Our team has worked hard to create a faster, easier to browse, and more useful blog for everyone interested in information security—based in part on your feedback. On top of the design changes, you’ll also enjoy more regular content, both written and video, from a more diverse group of authors and researchers. We also plan to cater our content to your questions and feedback.

The new site goes live in the next 48 hours. When it does, we’ll automatically redirect WatchGuardSecurityCenter.com visitors to the new Secplicity.org site. Your email, WordPress, and RSS subscriptions should continue to work, but in the event that you stop receiving updates please visit the blog and re-subscribe.

We’re looking forward to many more years of InfoSec community service, and hope you continue to visit us for the latest security news and analysis, simplified.

— Corey Nachreiner, CISSP (@SecAdept)

About Corey Nachreiner

Corey Nachreiner has been with WatchGuard since 1999 and has since written more than a thousand concise security alerts and easily-understood educational articles for WatchGuard users. His security training videos have generated hundreds of letters of praise from thankful customers and accumulated more than 100,000 views on YouTube and Google Video. A Certified Information Systems Security Professional (CISSP), Corey speaks internationally and is often quoted by other online sources, including C|NET, eWeek, and Slashdot. Corey enjoys "modding" any technical gizmo he can get his hands on, and considers himself a hacker in the old sense of the word.

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