Wangya Releases Employee Network Monitoring Software To Improve Employee Efficiency

Recently,, the employee monitor software development company, has released its employee network monitoring software which helps the organization to increase staff efficiency.

With technology advancement work methodologies have also changed and in most of the organizations round the globe employees are required to work on computer systems which are connected to the internet. Computers and internet today are essential equipment required in every organization big or small. But, with its perks come certain disadvantages too; employees get a free hand on computers connected to internet. They neglect work and concentrate on other time wasting activities like net surfing, social networking and chatting. This way a lot of work time is wasted and work efficiency is reduced. Statistics reveal that every employee spends 2 hours on internet using it for personal interests. This also causes many security breaches. Companies lose billions because of this.

OsMonitor is a powerful tool which allows the employers to maintain a complete control over every employee’s activity. With this software the employers can determine whether or not assigned tasks are performed in allocated time, it also helps install restrictions over employee computer systems so that no useless programs can be installed. This helps prevent security breaches. This important software also helps in employee appraisal by telling which employee is performing the duties.

Employers can have a detail track of every activity done by employees like emails sent, websites visited, data transfers and much more. OsMonitor is a complete network tool to enhance work efficiency of the employees by restricting them to their duties only. This way a complete analysis of employees can be made. is a website platform owned by Wangya Computer Co., Ltd which was established in the year 2006. The company works to supply industry useful monitoring software programs.


OsMonitor to Help Companies Monitor and Restrict Their Employee’s Internet Activity

OsMonitor is an employee monitoring software developed by Wangya Computer Co. Ltd. that is designed to help companies monitor and restrict the internet activity of their employees. With the help of the software, companies can already know the computer activities of their employees including their online conversation, the emails that they have sent, and the websites that they have visited.

Computers and the Internet are two of the most important products of technological advancement. They make the completion of various tasks easier. However, it is also one of the reasons why billions of dollars are lost in various industries due to the personal use of internet and computer at work. According to a survey, an average worker spends more than 2 hours per day using the internet for personal interest. Moreover, some companies also incur huge financial losses due to computer security breaches. OsMonitor is developed specifically for these problems.


This powerful monitoring software is applicable to companies of all sizes. Through this software, employers can determine what their employees are doing during the time when they are expected to perform work-related tasks. Employers are also given the option to forbid their employees from installing illegal software and surfing the internet during a specified time. They can also use the software to restrict the use of USB storage devices and USB ports to prevent any confidential information from leaking out.

OsMonitor also allows employers to block web pages and URLs that contain specific works as well as pornographic and stock websites. They can also control the whole local area network (LAN) and block chatting programs such as ICQ, MSN, and AIM. Another benefit that individuals can receive from this network monitoring software is that it records all the programs and programs run by the employees that they can be reviewed at any time.

With this employee monitoring software employees can already track the computer activities of their employees. It serves as a great tool for determining which employee is fulfilling his job dutifully and which one is doing something that he is not allowed to do during working hours. By using OsMonitor, employers can deal with the factors that affect their employees’ productivity and work efficiency. Overall, this monitoring software is one of the best tools for promoting internet security and improving employee productivity.

Monitor Your Employees Online Activities through OsMonitor Monitoring Software

Effective employees are those who are efficient with their work. Being able to get an OsMonitor monitoring software will help you, as an employer, look after the online activities that your subordinates are doing during working hours. The software is the one that is convenient to be used by different companies wanting to monitor all the activities that their employees are doing over the internet. With the software’s help, you can get the information that you need and know the things that make your employees inefficient with the job that they are supposed to be doing.

What OsMonitor Allows You to Do

You will have the capability to track down the unnecessary things that employees are visiting online and check out all the files that they have been doing for a certain period of time. All of the things that you want to check such as the following can all be recorded and tracked down by this software:
• IM conversations
• Screenshots of the activities
• Software run
• Visited website
• Work and non-work related files processed
• Emails received and sent
As the owner, all of the above mentioned activities and proofs can all be tracked down and allow you to know what affects your employees efficiency and interest towards their work. This employee monitoring software will give you the access on different things that you want to know about the things that make your employees busy aside from work.

Features of OsMonitor

This network monitoring software can give you many capabilities in regards with features that this product has. When you choose to get this software, the following features are the ones that you can take advantage of:
• Monitoring, surveillance, restriction and forbiddance. This feature can take effect on all computers automatically and ensure that you are able to get the information that you want from different computers without installing the software individually.
• Compatibility with different operating systems is not a problem since the monitoring software is designed to work with different operating system versions.
• Enables you to forbid use of the entire USB ports and any storage devices to prevent any leakage of confidential information about the company and the activities done by your company.
• The software can disable several computers from accessing the internet and enter different websites that can distract employees.
• Blocks any download of unnecessary software or games that are considered great distractions for the employees.
• All of the monitoring needs that you want can be viewed after working hours and can even be printed through Html or Word.

All of the helpful information that you want for employee monitoring software is offered by OsMonitor. This makes it easy for you as the employer to get the information that you need from all the activities that your subordinates are doing. In this way, you are able to determine the things that affect the efficiency of your workers and prevent them from continuously doing unnecessary things over the internet on working hours. You are assured that you will not have to worry about the risk of losing efficient employees and just help.


Why Employee Monitoring Software Should NOT Provide Keylogger Function

The employee monitoring software is used to monitor and constrain the employee’s computer activity. Employees’ access to websites, their chat content, Email content can already be obtained through OsMonitor, not to mention features like screen monitoring, daily software usage and time analysis and so on, which are enough for managers to grasp the working information of employees.

The information recorded by the keylogger is messy because each keystroke is recorded, many duplicate and useless contents are present, which is difficult for the administrator to read or use. Any ordinary person will not have time and patience to look through these messy contents.

The biggest problem with keyword tracking is the possibility of recording passwords entered by employees, which is very unsafe and unfair. The employee monitoring software does not need the key recording function at all, because it will make the staff scared, and once the data leaks, enormous risk can be brought. Managers themselves also bear moral and legal risks because they have their employees’ passwords.

The keystroke recording function will also be used by unscrupulous criminals, thus deviating from the original intention of employee monitoring software. This is why OsMonitor will never add the keylogger function.


Government’s dumb data disasters demonstrate decaying diligence

The Australian government’s habit of losing filing cabinets full of confidential documents is merely a symptom of much deeper problems, in both policy development and implementation.

As Oscar Wilde might have put it: “To lose one filing cabinet full of government documents may be regarded as a misfortune; to lose two looks like carelessness.”

Carelessness is something the Australian government seems to be quite good at these days.

News broke on Sunday that in 2013, confidential personnel files from the then Department of Families, Housing, Community Services and Indigenous Affairs (FaHCSIA), now part of the Department of Social Services, had gone walkies for several days.

Just like the secret cabinet files incident reported in January, these documents were discovered in a locked filing cabinet bought from a second-hand furniture store.

“The documents were personnel files which had all the personal details [of employees] like home addresses and phone numbers, as well as previous positions held, CVs, and security clearances,” the buyer told The Sunday Canberra Times.

“It was a two-drawer filing cabinet, and the bottom drawer was completely full,” he said.

The two incidents aren’t quite the same. Personnel files don’t have to be handled under the same security protocols as cabinet documents. But there’s plenty enough information in them to make identity theft or spearphishing a trivial pursuit.

Yes, this is carelessness.

Then there was the incident where a “classified notebook belonging to a top Defence official” was discovered, along with his ID … guess where?

“Initial inquiries indicate the items were inadvertently left in a piece of personal furniture recently disposed of by the Defence official,” The Canberra Times reported.

Three incidents involving lost documents in second-hand furniture doesn’t constitute a wave of incompetence, of course, no more than two or three robberies random clustered together constitute a crime wave. But these physical data leaks are being unearthed at a time when confidence in the government’s ability to manage data needs to be questioned, and questioned hard.

Do we need to repeat the now-familiar litany? The government’s recklessness with medical data. The omnishambles of the 2016 Census. The collapse of the Australian Taxation Office (ATO) storage system. The unthinking viciousness of Centrelink’s robodebt debacle.

Things are no better at the state level — the corruption of Victoria’s Ultranet project and NSW agencies struggling with the security basics, to name but two examples.

Do you detect a pattern? I do. So do former senior public servants, but in another way.

Last month, The Mandarin, a news site that covers leadership in the public sector, concluded that there’s an urgent need to recover the capacity for deep policy analysis in the Australian Public Service (APS).

Terry Moran, a former secretary of the Department of the Prime Minister and Cabinet (PM&C), was scathing.

“The APS is failing in areas of social policy because it has been stripped of specialist capability and service delivery experience. If it were a patient it would be in palliative care,” Moran said.

“Successive governments haven’t nurtured the APS: they’ve gutted it.”

David Borthwick, former secretary of the Department of Environment, Water, Heritage and the Arts, was concerned that a lack of resources meant that departments were flat out delivering their programs, with little time for anything else.

“The quality of the Australian Public Service is the foundation of good government. It must have the capacity — the skilled workforce and the resources — to undertake the strategic thinking which underpins longer-term reforms,” Borthwick said.

Highly-respected journalist Laura Tingle reported similar concerns in her Quarterly Essay from 2015, Political Amnesia: how we forgot how to govern.

“The blurring of boundaries between the public servant and the political adviser, and the relentless focus on message over substance, results in a diminution of the ‘space’ in which the independent adviser can operate,” Martin Parkinson, currently secretary of the Department of Prime Minister and Cabinet, said at the time.

“Today, in some institutions, smart people look around at their colleagues and find there is no one to talk to, to learn from, who has experience in delivering real reform.”

Ken Henry, a former secretary of the Commonwealth Treasury, said much the same thing in Tingle’s essay.

“I think many departments have lost the capacity to develop policy; but not just that, they have lost their memory. I seriously doubt there is any serious policy development going on in most government departments,” Henry said.

All this is about developing policy rather than implementing programs, of course. But aren’t they the exact two things that the government is actually for?

If Australia were struggling to do either one of them, then we’d be deep in the brown stuff. But we’re struggling with both.

The most worrying comment for me came from Peter Varghese, a former secretary of the Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade (DFAT).

“Deep policy thinking is an area where our system, at both the political and the public service levels, has struggled over the last decade,” The Mandarin quoted Varghese as saying.

“Recovering the capacity for deep policy analysis is urgent because we are at an inflection point in our history. It is not dissimilar to the period after the second world war when the nation had to set out in a new direction and when the political and public service leaderships worked so well together to chart that direction. Or the period from the early eighties when we set out to internationalise the Australian economy; or the nineties when tax and industrial relations policies had to be redefined.”

Yes, the Australian government is struggling, both with policy development and with the implementation of data-enabled programs, at the exact moment in history when such things are needed.

The government is even having to hire consultants to teach it how to do basic government stuff like organisational development.

Parliament is currently running an inquiry into how the government uses contractors, with wide-ranging terms of reference. Stay tuned, but remember that this inquiry will only scratch the surface.


Pennsylvania attorney general sues Uber over delayed data breach notification

The state could seek as much as $13.5 million in penalties from the ride-hailing firm for its response to the 2016 breach.

Pennsylvania Attorney General Josh Shapiro is suing Uber for taking more than a year to notify thousands of drivers in the
Keystone State that their information was stolen in 2016.

In December, it came to light that hackers in 2016 stole data pertaining to 57 million Uber riders worldwide, as well data on more
than 7 million drivers. Uber concealed the breach for more than a year.

That data breach impacted at least 13,500 Pennsylvania Uber drivers, according to Shapiro’s office. Under the Pennsylvania Breach
of Personal Information Notification Act, Uber should have notified those drivers of the breach within a “reasonable” time frame.

“Uber violated Pennsylvania law by failing to put our residents on timely notice of this massive data breach,” Shapiro said in a
statement. He noted that instead of notifying impacted riders and drivers of the incident, Uber reportedly paid a hacker to keep
it under wraps.

Shapiro called this “outrageous corporate misconduct.”

Under Pennsylvania’s data breach law, the attorney general can sue Uber for up to $1,000 for each violation. With at least 13,500
Pennsylvanians, impacted, it could seek up to $13.5 million from the ride-hailing firm.

Shapiro is one of 43 state attorneys general investigating the data breach, his office said.

The data breach came to light just a few months after Dara Khosrowshahi stepped up as the new CEO of the embattled business. In a
statement to CNET, an Uber spokesperson said the company’s new leadership “has taken a series of steps to be accountable and
respond responsibly” to the breach. “While we dispute the accuracy of some of the characterizations in the Pennsylvania Attorney
General’s lawsuit, we will continue to cooperate with them and ask only that we be treated fairly.”


Overcoming the challenges: Back-up and storage for banks

Now is a good time for banks to think audit their back-up and storage to achieve both cost-savings and regulatory compliance.

A gambling and gaming company has achieved 75% in cost-savings with Amazon Web Services (AWS). The return on investment (ROI) it
has achieved is incredible and, more importantly, it can be replicated by banks and other financial services organisations at a
time when the European Union’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) are just around the corner – coming into force on May

So, now is a good time for banks to think audit their back-up and storage to achieve both cost-savings and regulatory compliance.

The other key challenges include:

data locality;
bandwidth and data change rate that needs replication to a remote site hosting the cloud;
The gambling and gaming company is keeping some of its data on-site and some of it resides in the cloud. To improve the speed at
which it can back up and restore its data, the firm has used a data acceleration to reduce the time it takes to back up its data.
The less time it takes to back up data, the more it can save financially – and that’s despite growing data volumes. The larger the
data volume, the more challenging companies, including banks, find it to move data to and from the cloud.

David Trossell, CEO and CTO of data acceleration company Bridgeworks, explains: “The rush to put everything in the cloud and run
the organisation from there has had an impact on internal service-level agreements (SLAs). An example is of the gaming company.
After migrating everything to the cloud, the response for the HQ staff accessing the database in the cloud became unacceptable:
this is purely down to the time it takes to get from the HQ to the cloud, a factor of the speed of light.

“This has been the experience of many cloud-only strategies where databases have been involved. This forced the pendulum back to
what is now a more acceptable model of a hybrid cloud strategy where the critical data still on-premise, but the non-critical data
along with Backup-as-a-Service (BaaS) and Disaster-Recovery-as-a-Service (DRaaS) residing in the cloud.”

So, unlike WAN optimisation, which can’t handle encrypted data, WAN and data acceleration optimise the velocity of data transfers.
Data acceleration also mitigates the impact of data and network latency, which can even have a negative impact on DRaaS. Beyond
data acceleration, the trouble is that there is no efficient traditional way of moving the data around, and the options are often
limited for customers.


Lack of funding exposes US federal agencies to high data breach risks

Budget cuts and other restraints are hampering the government from effectively protecting itself against cyberattacks.

US federal agencies suffer the highest volume of data breaches out of government agencies worldwide and budgets are part of the
problem, new research suggests.

On Thursday, cybersecurity firm Thales, in conjunction with analyst firm 451 Research, revealed the results of a new study into
the security practices and effectiveness of government entities.

The 2018 Thales Data Threat Report, Federal Edition, suggests that US federal agencies are experiencing a rise in data breaches
not only from past years but are also reporting higher rates in comparison to non-US government counterparts.

According to the survey, based on the responses of IT professionals working in the federal sector, 57 percent of federal agencies
experienced a data breach in the past year, in comparison to only 26 percent of non-US government agencies worldwide.

This is a vast jump from an estimated 34 percent in 2016 – 2017, and 18 percent in 2015 – 2016.

In addition, 68 percent of respondents say their agencies are “very” or “extremely” vulnerable to the cybersecurity challenges of
today, while only 48 percent of global counterparts admit to the same.

The US government is pushing for IT modernization as part of the Trump Administration’s Executive Order 13800. The order has been
met with mixed reviews due to a demand for a full-scale review in a very short timeframe and a lack of concrete requirements to
modernize cybersecurity.

The problem is one faced not only by government agencies but the enterprise at large today. There is a critical need to revamp
systems and reduce the risk of data breaches and successful cyberattacks, but legacy systems, antiquated software and a lack of
funding can make adequate security an impossible task.

Thales suggests that funding is an issue for federal agencies, too.

The overall federal IT budget dropped by roughly $6.2 billion in 2017, and while the White House has set aside investment for over
4,000 IT projects in mission delivery, administrative services, and support systems, IT infrastructure, security, and IT
management, according to Thales, cuts are anticipated over the coming year which may impact basic IT budgetary needs.

According to the federal 2018 budget (.PDF), from 2015 through 2018, government-wide legacy spending as a percentage of total IT
spending rose from 68 percent to 70.3 percent.

With such a large percentage being taken over just to maintain old, insecure, legacy systems, it is no wonder that many employees
in the federal sector have concerns over adequate security.

“Aging legacy systems may pose efficiency and mission risk issues, such as ever-rising costs to maintain and an inability to meet
current or expected mission requirements,” the budget reads. “Legacy systems may also operate with known security vulnerabilities
that are either technically difficult or prohibitively expensive to address and thus may hinder agencies’ ability to comply with
critical statutory and policy cybersecurity requirements.”

Perhaps in order to maintain the balance sheet, federal agencies are turning towards cloud services, with 45 percent of
respondents saying that their agency uses more than five Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS) vendors.

In addition, 48 percent of those surveyed said over 100 Software-as-a-Service (SaaS) applications are in use.

With the weight of legacy systems pushing on their shoulders and the need to work with new, more innovative technologies and
services at the same time, over two-thirds — 72 percent — of respondents said that they are becoming increasingly concerned over
vulnerabilities spawned from shared infrastructures.

A further 62 percent were concerned about who has access to encryption keys, and where.

In total, 68 percent of those surveyed added that they are concerned about potential data breaches stemming from the cloud.

“The massive adoption of cloud computing does not correlate with implementations of data security tools suited to protect these
new environments,” said Garrett Bekker, Principal Analyst for Information Security at 451 Research. “Although 78 percent view
data-in-motion and 77 percent view data-at-rest encryption as the most effective tools for protecting data, only 23 percent of US
respondents have implemented encryption in the cloud. Additionally, only 31 percent claimed cloud computing security was a top
spending priority.”

Despite these worries, 93 percent of respondents said that security spending will be increased over the coming year within their
IT budgets. In total, 56 percent plan to spend their budgets by focusing on endpoint security, 48 percent will hone in on network
security, and 19 percent view data-centric security as a focal point.

Related coverage: Government agrees to up Medicare card privacy and security controls | Homeland Security orders federal agencies
to start encrypting sites, emails | Kaspersky hauling Homeland Security to court to overturn federal ban | Microsoft to expand
Azure Government Secret cloud option for handling classified data | US government subcontractor leaks confidential military
personnel data

According to the survey respondents, complexity, business impact, and a lack of funding are all adoption barriers to modern
cybersecurity protection.

However, federal IT employees and agencies as a whole remain motivated to do more. In total, 53 percent of survey respondents said
the implementation of best practices and the avoidance of penalties are key motivators for change.

In addition, compliance scored highly at 43 percent.

In January, the United States Department of Homeland Security (DHS) confirmed that a data breach took place at the DHS Office of
Inspector General (OIG), leading to sensitive data belonging to 247,167 employees being exposed.


Equifax says more private data was stolen in 2017 breach than first revealed

The credit rating agency said it didn’t originally announce “potential” data points, like tax identification numbers, that “may
have been accessed” by hackers.

Hackers stole more data from Equifax in a breach last year than initially thought.

In September, the Atlanta, GA-based credit giant revealed a huge data breach, including names, social security numbers, birth
dates, home addresses, and in some cases driver’s license numbers. It was later confirmed over 145 million were affected,
primarily Americans, but also some Canadians and British citizens.

The hack became the largest single data breach reported in 2017.

But documents seen by members of the Senate Banking Committee suggest the types of data stolen were wider than the company first

A letter published Friday by committee member Sen. Elizabeth Warren (D-MA) to acting Equifax chief executive Paulino do Rego
Barros summarized the senator’s five-month investigation into the Equifax breach, which said exposure of tax identification
numbers (TINs), email addresses, and additional license information — such as issue dates and by which state — was not
originally disclosed.

The news of the documents was first reported by The Wall Street Journal.

Tax identification numbers are usually issued by the Internal Revenue Service to workers who aren’t eligible for a Social Security
number, like foreign nationals, in order to report income and file tax returns.

Tax identification numbers were likely exposed because they were found in the same portion of the database where other tax
numbers, like Social Security numbers, were stored.

Commenting in several tweets, Warren said: “In October, when I asked the CEO about the precise extent of the breach, he couldn’t
give me a straight answer. So for five months, I investigated it myself.”

“My investigation revealed the depth of the breach and cover-up at Equifax,” she added. “And since I published the report, Equifax
has confirmed it is even worse than they told us.”

When reached, an Equifax spokesperson called the Journal’s headline “extremely misleading,” but confirmed that some additional
data points were impacted by the breach.

“We are fully aware — and have been — of the data that was stolen,” said spokesperson Meredith Griffanti in an email to ZDNet.

The company said it has always been up front about the data “primarily included” in the breach, but recently gave the Senate
Banking Committee data points “that may have been accessed that we categorized and analyzed in the forensic investigation.”

“Some of these were impacted — and some, like passports or [card verification numbers] for example, were not,” said Griffanti.

“We sent direct mail notices to those consumers whose credit card numbers or dispute documents with [personal data] were
impacted,” the spokesperson confirmed.


OsMonitor has been listed on Global Employee Monitoring Software Market 2018 Report

Recently, the Global Employee Monitoring Software Market 2018 report has listed OsMonitor as a world-famous employee monitoring software with Symantec, SentryPC, BetterWorks.

Competitive Study of Global Employee Monitoring Software Market 2017 Based on Key Vendors: Symantec, SentryPC, BetterWorks , OsMonitor, WorkTime, Work Examiner, NetVizor, iMonitor EAM, InterGuard, Pearl Echo.Suite, Teramind, StaffCop, Veriato 360 and Trend Micro Worry

The report URL:

And the Whatech list OsMonitor on  Employee monitoring software market report too. The  report URL

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System Requirements

Both OsMonitor Server and Client can work on Windows XP, Windows Server 2003/08/12/2016, Windows 7, Windows 8/8.1, Windows 10. Include 32 bit and 64 bit.

Customer Review

We are now using your monitoring software, OsMonitor. It is a great software, we are able to block non-business website, monitor activities of our users, website visited and even snap shots. Majority of our need is provided by your software.