PRO+ Premium Content/Information Security magazine

Thank you for joining!
Access your Pro+ Content below.
April 2005

Antivirus: Kaspersky Anti-Virus Business Optimal 5.0

Kaspersky Anti-Virus Business Optimal 5.0 Kaspersky Lab Price: Starts at $225 for five seats, server license and one-year maintenance   Kaspersky Anti-Virus Business Optimal 5.0   Russian AV vendor Kaspersky Lab recently planted its flag in the U.S., and its Anti-Virus Business Optimal 5.0 suite is a solid SMB security product that has the potential to contend for American business against established domestic AV companies. The suite provides strong desktop and server AV, with good central management for Windows networks only, although the Business Optimal package includes AV modules for Linux, Unix and NetWare servers. Installation and management were easy and intuitive--key points for SMB security managers who have heavy workloads and limited resources. Management with the Administration Kit console is straightforward, using a typical tab interface. The console can be installed on any Windows workstation, but we would have liked to see at least the option of a secure Web browser-based console for remote access. Rules are very ...

Access this PRO+ Content for Free!

By submitting your personal information, you agree that TechTarget and its partners may contact you regarding relevant content, products and special offers.

You also agree that your personal information may be transferred and processed in the United States, and that you have read and agree to the Terms of Use and the Privacy Policy.

Features in this issue

  • Warning Lights

    Evolving risk dashboards will tell how secure you are and when something's wrong.

  • Ready For Takeoff

    Cutting costs was the only way to keep United Airlines flying high. Rich Perez's answer was to rebuild the network.

  • Rights of Passage

    Our tests found that most endpoint security products will enforce policy and network access. Their differences are in the details.

  • Damage Control

    ChoicePoint's Rich Baich faced the perfect storm: a huge security breach, intense media attention and a shareholder revolt. What he needed was an incident response plan to get him out of the hot seat.

Columns in this issue