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Auditing Files

This is a discussion on Auditing Files within the Electronics forums, part of the Non-Related Discussion category; Hi! Anyone here using an auditing windows file system?? Will companies benefit from this? I was asked to research about ...

          
   
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    Auditing Files

    Hi! Anyone here using an auditing windows file system?? Will companies benefit from this? I was asked to research about this fro our company. Thanks!

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    Auditing Files

    Quote Originally Posted by Roslyn Galasso View Post
    Hi! Anyone here using an auditing windows file system?? Will companies benefit from this? I was asked to research about this fro our company. Thanks!
    Not me, but my husband has a knowledge about it. Auditing a windows file system can benefit any company. It is important because it can monitor and review changes to important file system resources. But, there must be planning in the auditing process and an audit policy is needed for security. According to my husband, a software or tool is necessary for managing audits securely and to organize work flow efficiently.

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    Thanks for sharing what you know, bavinmoor. The research I'm doing is almost complete. Due to a tight schedule at work, I wasn't able to check on this thread for some time but no worries, I surely appreciate the effort you put in to share what you know.

    Along the way, I've learned lots of things about audit management software and companies that provide this type of solution just like Verse Solution, ETQ, and Sparta. But, it's not applicable for companies/businesses that just have a few employees (say 10-12 employees). It's more of a software tool utilized by medium to large companies to ensure that everything runs in tip top shape and future errors are prevented. That's good news for most companies and their consumers alike. What I don't know as of this time is how much it would cost to run this type of software.

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    FTC public workshop on loot boxes



    It’s become depressingly common for video games to implement loot boxes as a monetization scheme, but gamers are increasingly up in arms about it. Last year, the US Federal Trade Commission (FTC) pledged to investigate the use of loot boxes in games, and now we know how it’ll start. On August 7th, the FTC will hold a public workshop on loot boxes, and you’ll be able to watch it live.

    No one has ever been pleased that loot boxes existed in games, but the uproar was confined to gaming communities until EA messed with Star Wars. The beta test for Star Wars Battlefront II revealed a loot box system that made hero characters incredibly costly to unlock. EA took so much heat online that it had to temporarily remove loot boxes and revamp the in-game economy.

    Battlefront II isn’t alone — loot boxes are featured in games like Apex Legends, Overwatch, FIFA, and more. Some countries have taken steps to limit the use of loot boxes, which many gamers consider akin to gambling. For example, EA had to remove loot boxes from its FIFA games in Belgium.

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